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The Cumberland Islander Jul 6, 1928

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Array .    - -   _-
See
"Coney Island"
Cumberland Islander
#
Ilo-Ilo Theatre
This Week-end
With which Is consolidated the Cumberland News.
FORTY-SEVENTH   YEAR—No.   27
CUMBERLAND, BRITISH COLUMBIA
1'UIDAY.  JULY  6th,   1928
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE:   TWO DOLLARS PER ANNUM
Agent For
Tory Candidate
Mr. D. H. MacDonald, ot Cumberland, who has appointed agent for
Dr. G. Kerr MacNaughton, Conservative Candidate for Comox Riding.
Salmon Fishing
At Campbell River
Season for the Big Tyeea hau
Arrived. Anglers from Different Parts of the World Reported to He On Their Way
to Famous Fishing Grounds.
That the season for the big fish to
be caught tins arrived was amply
demonstrated to several people last
week on reading that .Mrs. A. Macdonald Smith, of Mexico, had the
honor of landing the first Tyee of
the season, when she caught one
weighing thirty-live ami one half
pounds, il was verified hy the official
weigher of the Tyee Club or British
Columbia, E. P. Painter,
For 30 years the vicinity of Campbell ttlver, Vancouver Island, British
Columbia, has been known to professional fishermen—and to a few amateur sportsmen—as ? spot favored
during .August with one of the most
■remarkable "run" of Tyee Salmon
on  tbe  Pacific Coast.
These great game Hall of ihe sens—
the largest of the genus "Oncorhyn-
chus". or Pacific Salmon—may occasionally he taken in many Waters of
B.C. [but as a general rule at depth
bo great as to necessitate the use of
heavy leads, consequently precluding
Huccessful   Ashing  with   light  tackle.
• Along the edges of the bars of
Discovery Passage, just off the mouth
of Campbell River, light tackle, rod
and line trolling with line at a depth
of ten to twenty feet is successful.
The natural topography of the land
and sea bed, unusually sheltered
from storms ami tide rips, hero pro>
vldes the marvellous thrill of challenging these gladiators of the seas
to fair combat with light tackle.
Experienced anglers—true sportsmen—realize that the thrill of capturing on light rod and reel a 30, 40,
50 pound fighting Tyee—averaging one
or two n day during tlie season—with
always tho long chance of tangling
up with n 60 or 71) pounder is worth
much expense and thousands of miles
of travel.
Incidentally such true sportsmen
express the utmost contempt for anything savoring of poor sportsmanship
—Including the use of hand-lines,
metal lines, or other heavy tackle.
More sportsmen realize that oppor-
(Continued on page three)
High Tides
For the Week
July 0—5:50 a.m. and 8:10 p.m.
July 7—6:51 a.m. and 9:40 p.m.
July 8—8:05 a.m. and 10:17 p.m.
July 9—0:31 a.m. and 10:50 p.m.
July 10—9:31 a.m. nnd 11:26 p.m.
July 11—12:54 p.m.
July 12—0:05 a.m. nnd 2:28 p.m.
Coal too Valuable
To Burn in Stove
Mr. C. F. Davie, member of the Provincial House In tbe lust Legislature
for Cowlchan-Neweastle, und Consei'-|
vatlve candidate ln the present con-1 One ot the best ball games ever
teat, has Informed Ids constituents played on the Courtenay diamond took
that It has been demonstrated by' place on Sunday last when Victoria
chemists In Britain, Germany and thc  visited  tbe  ranchers.    There  was
Courtenay Ball {Celebration At
TossersWin Another Courtenay Draws Many
Close Game at Courtenay with Hundreds from Powell River in
Victoria Produces Lots of
Excitement
United States that coul is too valuable
a product to burn In a stove. He advocates the setting aside by the Gov
Inrge crowd present, Cumberland being well represented*, as Bono, of Cumberland got the game started.    Right
und with a break or two in their favor
would have walked off with the honors.    The  pitching of both  twirlers
'i.ment of sufficient funds to insti- from the first hall pitched It was
tute a scientific research bureau In j demonstrated that a keen game would
connection with the Department of j result. The visitors had tough luck
Mines, with a view to utilizing and
developing tbe numeruos by-products
which may be extrscted form bituminous coal.
In  support  of  his  contention   Mr.
Davie instances the starting and sat- on McKee up to the eighth innings.
Isfactory  results of experiment car-]    In   the   first   innings  Downey,   the
rled on in this province for the Con- j Court enay  catcher sustained  a  split
solidated Smelting and Refining Com-j nnger through  a  foul  Up. but  after
Attendance—Local Athletes
Win Many Prizes
Dominion Day Sports at Courtenay
passed off without a mishap on Monday last, aud in spite of the cloudy
weather, a large number of people
attending, every part of the district
being represented, A number of people went down from Cumberland and
were very much surprised on finding
out that ui'c admission was being
charged to the sport's field. Whilst
Cumberland people can not he charged with being close, the -majority object to paying  f)0c  to see  sports  as
was excellent. Both had good control j sttiged in this district and especially
with tho Victoria man having the edge fn view of the fact that the Cumberland celebraflotiK are always put on
absolutely free. Needless to say
number of local people who had taken
down their family did not go on the
Candidate Has
Notable Career
Dr. George Kerr MacNaughton
Made His Mark in His
Profession
chool Trustees I Agent For
Receive Reports Lfco/ Candidate
pany by their staff of scientific chem-1 having the bandages put on plucklly | field.    However,  there  was  a  large
crowd present as the children's sports
got under way. a large consignment
of excursionists from Powell Rlvor
arriving under the auspices of the
Moose Lodge of tbe Papertown.
It was nbout half past ten when the
strains of music from the boys' band
announced the fact that the parade was
under way from the school to the
park. This feature occasioned considerable disappointment after the
wonderful parade of a year ago. there
being but a couple of floats, including a very good one from Campbell
River, a few cars and a smattering of
children. The Dominion Queen, Miss
Betty Knight, of Comox. accompanied
by her maids of honor, Kathleen Ellis and Vera Nordin, was fn a decorated car driven by Mr. W. Gage and on
her nrrival at the sports ground was
duly crowned by ex-Queen Gladys
Bowen in approved style, after which
Mr. Seymour Abrams, President of the
Canadian Club, addressed those pre
late who have succeeded In transforming the Sullivan mine, in the
course of a few years, from a useless
body of ore into one of the richest
and most profitable mines in North
America, had given employment to
thousands of men at good wages and
had built up a thriving community. A
decade ago this mine had been abandoned. It had been a low grade cop-
losition, and the price of copper had been too low to pay for the
smelting of the ore. In addition to
copper, the ore contained five other
precious and semi precious minerals.
The problem which the smelter's research men set themselves to solve
was to release these other minerals
at a cost which would justify the
treatment of the ore. After two years
experimenting a process was evolved
for releasing the tin and the mine reopened. Succeeding discoveries had
rendered practical the releasing of
the other minerals with the result
that the Sullivan mine is now a world
famous mine. From it was extracted
one-eighth of the world's total production of Chronium—a valuable byproduct.
What has been demonstrated m
other countries, Mr. Davie said, that
more than one hundred valuable byproducts could be obtained from coal-
medicines, dyes, fertilizers and a great
variety of liquid fuels to mention only
a few. The most valuable part ot the
coal Is  left In  the dumps, he says,
(Continued on Page Five)
Anglican Picnic
Successful Affair
School Report and
Promotion List
Dlv. I
H. E. Murray, teacher. No. on
roll 39, perfect attendance, 30, Percentage of attendance 97.21.
Honor Rolls—Efficiency, to be given to the highest pupil on the Government Entrance Examination, Results to he announced about July 24;
Deportment, Wm. Mcintosh; Regular attendance *Johu Combs, Cyril \ ond and tossed to Hunden covering thc
Davis, Cazuko Iwasa .Mildred Lock-  sack for an out against Moore.    No
continued, in Victoria's last turn at
the bat Solloway in leaving the plate
to run to first had the misfortune to
fall and in doing so his elbow struck
the up-ended hat. causing him to collapse. Dr. Briggs, who was on the
field attended to the player who was
escorted  to the bench.
The game by innings:
1st innings:   Dunn fanned and Min-
s was out o
H. Cummins was hit by a pitched ball
and given first but was out at second
on an assist by McKee in trying for a
steal.   No hits, no runs, no errors.
J. Cummins walked and stole second. Robinson went out at first on an
assist by Forbes. Downey connected,
but Cummins was cut off at third on
a fielder's choice, McKenzle to Minnis.
Downey stole second but was nabbed
off the sack, Forbes to Cummins. No
hits, no runs, no errors.
2nd innings: Webster fanned and
Forbes was safe at first on a wild throw
by Harris, taking second on the pass
ball, McKenzle fanned. Noble singled
to right field and lorbes tried to make
home but was out at the plate on a
perfect throw by McKay. One hit. no
runs, one error.
Dixon, McKee and Stant all fanned
No hits, no runs, no errors.
3rd Innings: Solloway was out at
first on an assist by J. Cummins. Moore
fanned and Dunn was out at first on
an assist by McKee. No hits, no runs,
no errors.
McKay, Harris and Hunden all struck
out.   No hits, no runs, no errors.
4th innings: Minnis was out at first
on an assist by McKee and H. Cummins singled. Webster fanned and
Forbes flied out to Stant. One hit, no
runs, no errors.
J, Cummins walked but was.caught
going down to second, Moore assisting.
Robinson fanned and Downey filed out
to H. Cummins.
5th innings: McKenzle walked and
Noble sacrificed .Harris to Dixon. Solloway was hit by pitched ball and given
second. Moore bunted to McKee and
McKenzie was out at third on fielder's
choice.   Dunn hit to Cummins off sec-
ner,  Hlsako Nakano, Takeru Kawaguchl, Lena Tomassi, Victor Tomassi.
•Athletic Medal donated by Mr. R.
C. Lang to the boy In Cumberland
School making most points in Athletic eventB was won by John Combs.
22 pupils from DivisionI wrote the
Entrance  Examinations.
Dlv. II, Grade VIII, Jr„ Grade VII
T.A. Galllvan, teacher. No. enrolled, 27, No. of lates, 0, percentage of
attendance 99.1, perfect attendance, 22.
Honor Cards, Grade VIII, Jr.—Bennle Nicholas, Thora Keeler, Harus
Klmoto.
Grade VIII~Sydney Hunt, Chrissie
Robertson, Shtgeru Kuyoua.
Honor Roils—Proficiency, Jr. VIII,
Masaro Sora, Grade VII Chrissie Robertson ; Good Conduct, Low Hong;
Attendance, John Bannerman, May
Beverldge, Mary McMillan, Second)
Merletto, Irene Oyama, George Salto,
Mamora Tahara.
Promoted to Entrance—Masnr Sora,
Bennle Nicholas, Edith Cavellero,
Harus Kimoto, Audrey Gear, Mamora
Tahara, Mary McMillan, Muriel Harrison* Second Merletto, Low Hong,
Margaret Smith, George Strachan, Alfred JoneB, May Beverldge. John Davis, Thora Keeler, Chrissie Robertson,
Shlgeru Kuyona, Sydney Hunt, John
Bannerman, George Salto.
On Trial—Wilbert Auchterlonle, Ir-
The congregation of Holy Trinity
Church went on a picnic on Wednesday afternoon of this week at Gartleys
Beach. The first part of the afternoon
was spent fn playing a very amusing' ene Jones, EnJa Bonora, Barbara, Mar-
game of "baseball" in which very tin, Jessie Harvey,
peculiar rules were used.   Home run j D««  III,  Grade VII
kings were Mr. W. P. Symons and the' O- E. Apps, teacher. No. enrolled.
Rev. E. O. Bobathan. In the evening 22, No. of lates, 2, Percentage of at-
the picnicers gathered round a camp j tendance 97.9, perfect attendances, 22.
fire and all joined In community sing-1 Honor Cards—Letty Swlngler, Joe
ingi (Whyley, Winona Baird, Lillian Pick-
Mr. Hec. Treen's new speed boat, etti, Robert Brown, Harvey Herd.
"Raniona" was in use, several of those |    Honor    Rolls—Proficlency,    Letty
present taking their first speed-boat Swlngler;   Deportment,   Chow  Chee
ride.
Cumberland Review No. 17, W.B.A.
will hold a home cooking sale on July
7 in the building next to Shiozakl'3
Jewellery Store. Open at 11 o'clock.
The above lodge will also hold a sale
of work some time in  September.
Regularity   and   Punctuality,   Malla
Tomassi,  Cheyeko  Suigimorl.
Promotion List, promoted to Junior
VIII—Letty Swlngler, Joe Whyley,
Winona Baird, Lillian Pickettl, Robert
Brown, Harvey Herd, Choo Loo Luny,
Malta Tomassi. Starred (weak ln one
(Continued on, page three)
hits, no runs, no errors.
Dixon and McKee fanned and Stant
went out at first on an assist by McKenzie.
6th Innings: Minnis singled and H.
Cummins did the same. Webster
bunted to McKee and Minnis died at
third on fielder's choice. Forbes connected to Cummins who threw to Hunden covering second and Webster war,
out. McKenzie was out at first on an
assist by McKee, Two hits, no runs,
no errors. ,
McKay struck out and Harris was out
at first on an assist by Minnis. Hunden struck out. No hits, no runs, no
errors.
7th innings: Noble fanned. Solloway connected for a nice two-bagger
Moore connected but Solloway collided
with the ball going down to third and
was out. Dunn connected lo Cummin:
and Moore was sate at second on an
error by Hunden. who was covering the
sack. Minnis got a walk and the base:
were full but the fans breathed once
more when Cummins drove one to Hunden who cut Minnis off at second, One
hit, no runs, one error.
J. Cummins singled and Robinson
sacrificed. Forbes to Webster. Downey
was out at first on an assist by Forbes,
advancing Cummins to third. Dixon
drove out a neat two-bagger and Cummins came home but the umpire called
Halley out for failing to touch first and
disallowed the run. Two hits, no runs,
no errors.
8th innings: Webster filed out to
Robinson, Forbes went out at first on
an assist by Hunden and McKenzie
fanned.   No hits, no runs, no errors.
McKee singled and Stant singled and
they made a double steal. Stant hurting his ankle and Robinson going on
as runner . McKay hit for two bags,
scoring McKee and Robinson. Harris
and Hunden both got to first on erorrs
by Minnis. Cummins drove a fly out
to left but Solloway dropped it and
McKay romped home. Robinson connected to Herb Cummins who threw
Harris out at the plate and Downey
fanned. Dixon singled, scoring Hunden
and Robinson and McKee struck out.
Four hits, five runs, three errors.
The monthly meeting of the Cum
_ berland School Board was held at the (
The Conservative candidate for the::,';""0'  '""'  [T^'^>  •«»'»«. «"l
Comox Rldlug. Dr. U. K. MaoNaught-1        """tees being present .
on. Is u native ot Chatham, N.H., and'    F've applications  for positions on
Is a sun ot thc late Cuptalu William  the teac g staff ot the Cumberland
.MacNaughton. In 11)00 he was ap- School were received trom Miss Sa
pointed house surgeon at the Mon- ,„„ ,„.„„„, ,„ „ ,rom m"s Sa"
treal Ueucrul Hospital, succeeding Dr. , Brown' M"« '■"lma Swanson. Miss
Harris O. Mercereau, a position which E,la McLean, Miss M. W. Patterson
he held tor six years.    He was ad- and Miss June B. Phair   As there are
ucaled at Chatham High School and : no  vacancies   ih»  „,„,i „.
won while there the premier prize In ™onn°"».  »«  applications  were
his last year. Entering the I'nlver- i rerelveu "»d filed. Another nppllca-
sity ot New Uruswick, he captured i "on, "hmg with a reference from Miss
during his llrst year the Nortliuniher-; MoLenaghen was received from Mrs
land County Scholarship.   During his   Hvlvln m   pi., , ""'
career at the l-niversily of New Urns-i'? ''' "en'c '"r '°8 vmMm °<
wick, nf which he is a H.A., Dr. Mac-1 aomestl° science teacher. Mr. Kerton
Naughton was captain ot the college I secretary of the Couitenav School
Rugby football team, Joint editor of [ Hoard was present and it was decided
the college paper, president ot the: ,,, i„.,.,„ „,„ „,„„„.. , .„ ,, ,
undergraduates'   literary   and   dehat- matter "' Mlss McLe"»"
ing society, a prominent member of, Rne"' ,lir0('tor of home economics.
General reports were received trom
Mr. Apps and Mr. Shenstone as follows:
tlie mock parliament ot the college,
and  flnally class  valedictorian.
At McGlll, Dr. MacNaughton was
president of his class and a prominent member of the committee which
set on foot tlie movement to establish
a Dominion  .Medical  Council.
ln 1D0C he came West, settling In
Cumberland, Vancouver Island, as assistant to Dr. Gillespie.   In 1912. when   Cumberland School Hoard.
Dr.   Gillespie   left   Cumberland   for  Ladles and Gentlemen-
JSMMjrw^ j ^„~00? ft"o,w",s rei,ort
dlan   Collieries   e-»i.....'    u. i   on  me Hlgn  bchool.
Cumberland High School,
June 21, 1928.
General Report for Year IM7.18SS
The Trustees,
Employees' Medical
Fund, a position he has held ever
since. During his residence in Cum-!
helium!
Enrollment   for   1927-1928-
tember 62 pupils   (27 girls,
n   Sep-
  -J boys)
Dr "MaoNamrhtnn   ha. "hi«„ ' e,lr,0"°'l. Which wns about the number
prominent?;' iSSSHS St Jon l\ Cu're ent ZSSZStZ X VS.'
Ambulance work, being an nonary I , ',' ?, ,„w» n™ v a ° i'l"3" :
lecturer to the Cumberland branch of  5™. QrJL TV ii°J5&Xi • '
the association for a great many years j    I ',    "'''   IX U Bhls' * b°>'»'
and has been made an honorary life I    Estimated enrollment for 1928-29—
member of the St. John Ambulance "lc >'ulj|lc School we may ex-
Association. He was for a number of £?1' '""" between 25 to .'ill pup.Ils.
years medical health officer for the: ' "is number together with tho pres-
city of Cumberland, and Is at the pies-   em ,     ilml x classes will make up a
ent  time  medical  Inspector  for  tho
total of between SO nnd 55.   Probably
sent
Itculls of (lildreii's Sports
Event no. 1: Malcolm Mcf'ulloch,
William Asters; event 2: Alice Mc-
Cabe. Doris Grieves; event 2: Edward
Lint, Jack Sboppin; 4: Betty Stewart,
Rosle Terris; 5: Alex Stewart, Jack
Booih; 6: K. Falrbalrn, Irene Silstcr;
7: Herbert McLeod. F. James; Si Bar-
barn Musters, Audrey Booth; 9; John
Tribe, Wm, Surgcnnr; 10: Gladys Idiens. Margaret Brown; 11: Alex
Stewart, Horace Calnan; 13: Evelyn
Blackball. Palm Affleck; Egg and
Spoon race: ituth Thomas, Gladys
Kerton.
In the afternoon sports were again, ,
resumed for thc senior classes which  sh|P of lne Cumberland Tennis Club
in  Men's and  Ladies'  Singles  was
Cumberland schools.   He Is a promln-: nearer l|ic latter total
ent Free Mason, having been district!    Science Equipment—A complete In-
deputy grand master.    He also took ' ventory has been taken of the appara-
an active part In the organization of l '"» anil supplies of the chemistry and
the Comox District Canadian Club, be- ■ Physics department and Is on lile at
Ing Its  llrst president.    He  la  verv I the school.    With one or two unlni-
fond ot sports, but at present can on- j Portanl   exceptions tlie equipment  Is
Iy llnd time to divulge in tennis, being ' I" Bood shape.
a member of the Cumberland Tennis      School Activities—At the Upper Is-
Club, an done of its most ardent work
era.
ln 1917 he was made a fellow of
the American College of Surgeons, being at that time the only one on the
Island, outside ot Victoria. He was
also on the executive of the British
Columbia   Medical   Association.
In the last Dominion election he
was offered the nomination by Conservatives of the district but declined.
(Published by authority of the Con
servutive Central Committee).
Cumberland Tennis
The draw for the Club Champion
resulted as follows:
100 yards dash—1st. N. Hayashi
2nd. M. M. Stewart; 3rd. J. Sheas-
green.
220 yards dash—1st, N. Hayashi:
2nd. M, M. Stewart; 3rd, J. Sheas-
green.
Ladies' Nail Driving Contest—1st,
Mrs. J. McKenzie; 2nd. Florence Hagarty; 3rd. Mrs. S. Chapman.
440 yards race—1st. H. Conrod; 2nd,
F. Stephens; 3rd. G. Smith.
Hop, Step and Jump—1st, N. Hill,
38' 2";  2nd, N. Hayashi. 37*. 6".
Obstacle Race—1st. N. Hill; 2nd, P.
Stephens.
Mile Race—1st, D. Idiens; 2nd, B,
Carey.
Costume Race—1st. F. Stephens;
2nd, N. Hill.
Married Ladies' Race—1st, Mrs. J.
Cummins; 2nd. Mrs. H. Young; 3rd,
Mrs. E. King.
Log Bucking Contest—1st. A. Erick-
sln, 1' 51 sec; 2nd, R. Grant, 1* 54
sec.
Eye Splice—1st, J. McQuinn. 2' 31
sec.; 2nd, H. Grant. 31 12 3-5 sec.
Log Rolling—1st. Harper Balkie;
2nd, Wallace Baikle.
Greasy Pole—1st, Albert Trotter;
2nd, D. Idiens.
Pie Eating Contest—1st, Ben Mc-
Cabe;   2nd,  Walter Edwards.
The last event of the day and that
which afforded the greatest attraction
was the baseball game between Powell River and Courtenay. After thc
splendid exhibition of the day before,
the fans looked for a good game but
were somewhat disappointed, Tlie
visitors put up a good brand of ball
but the local boys were quite tlie reverse and got a good trimming. This
was largely accountable to the fact
that Downey was out of the game
with a pons hand which he hurt in
the previous days game. The final
score was 12 to 5, four of Courtrnays
runs coming in the eighth frame when
with the bases full Bill McKee slammed out a home run.
In the evening a competition wns
held between the Courtenay and Cumberland Fire Brigades in which the
local fire laddies not the better ol
their rivals from the Coal City.
During the day the Courtenay Boys
Band dispensed very creditable music.
A special attraction during the day
was an aeroplane sent up from Victoria for the occasion which was kept
busy from early morning until quite
late taking adventurous ones on their
first attempt at Hying.
Tiie celebration closed with a monstrous dance under the supervision of
Sam McLeod at the Royston Pavilion.
9th innings: Noble fanned. Solloway drove one down the line to Dixon
but Tell getting away. Moore went out
at first on an assist by Cummins. No
hits, no runs, no errors.
Score by innings: RHE
Victoria    000000000—0   053
Courtenay 00000005X—5   5 6 2
Summary: Struck out by McKee 8;
by Forbes 12; hit by pitched ball, by
McKee 2; walked by Forbes 2; by McKee 2. Courtenay errors—Harris 1;
Hunden 1, Victoria errors—Minnis 2;
Soloway 1; hits off McKee 5; oil Forbes
6; two-baggers. McKay and Soloway.
Referee, Bono
made during the past week und resulted in the following:
Ladles' Single*
First Round—Mrs. Stacey, MIsb P.
Partridge and Miss B. M. Bickle, byes;
Miss C. MacKinnon vh. .Miss H. Parnham; .Miss D. Maxwell VS. .Miss Norma Parnham; .Miss Jean MacNaugton
vs. Mrs. Clinton; Mrs. Cope and Miss
Janet Graham byes.
Second Round—Mrs. Stacey vs. .Miss
P. Partridge; winner of MacKinnon
H. Parnham vs. winner of Maxwell-
N. Parnham; winner of MacNaugtou-
Cllnton vs. B. M. Bickle; Mrs. Cope
vs. .Miss Janet Graham.
Men's Singles
First Round—P. D. Graham bye; T.
R. S. Graham vs. V. Marlnelll; Dr.
MacNaughton vs. E. Bickle; M. H.
Graham vh. A. It. Stacey; J. Rennte
vs. Dr. Hicks; A, N. Dick vs. C, C.
Graham; T. Graham and W. H. Cope,
byes.
Second Round—P. D. Graham vs.
dinner of T. R. 3. Graham-.Marinelli;
winner of .MacNaughton-Bickle vs.
winner Graham-Stacey; winner Ren-
nie-Hicks vs. Dlck-C. C. Graham; T.
Graham vs. W. H. Cope.
The tournament starts today and
the fee Is set at 2fic for one event or
50c for all events, to be paid before
playing. Time limit for each round -
one week. Entree for the Ladies',
Mixed and Men's Doubles must be In
the hands of the olub secretary, T. R.
S. Graham, on or before July !»th at
fi o'clock. Tournament* to start on
July inth.
Mr. P. P. Harrison, of Cumberland*
who has been appointed agent for Mr.
J. W. McKenzie, Jr., Liberal Candidate for Comox Riding.
Bill Kennedy To
Write for Colonist
Athlete Well Known  Here to
Write Series of Articles
for Popular Daily
Tlie Victoria Daily Colonist has
made arrangements with Billy Kennedy to write a series ot articles dealing with canoeing, swimming, rowing and sculling. Bill Kennedy U
well known In Cumberland and district, a few years ago being manager
land School Sports (lie school won the! °r the &»'Ut Mill, Probably no other
Colonist Cup together with other tro-  athlete In  Western Canada has had
ttto^oTasLSVpos^o  r".."-?*-  "'  •"-.  *P0rt.
Weddings
Shaw - Williamson
Amidst n wealth of flowers, and attended by loving friends, Miss Nancy
Williamson, second dnughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Williamson, of Crow-
ton Farm. Minto. one of the best
known farmerettes In the Comox Valley, was united in wedlock to Mr. Harold Shaw, younger son of Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Shaw, of Courtenay. ot the Shaw
residence on Friday morning last, the
29th ult. The Rev. W. A. Alexander
performed the ceremony.
Thc bride wns attended by her sister, Mrs. H. O. Mcarns and Mr. Ed.
Williamson acted as groomsman. The
bride looked more charming than ever
and wore a gown of blue crepc-de-
chine, with hat to match. Following
the ceremony the young couple motored over the road to Victoria to spend
their honeymoon around that city.
They return this week and take up
their residence in Courtenay when
Harold will be back at his battery work
with thc Macdonald Electric.
these sports being held in June, ns j
this date Is loo close to the final ex-1
aminatlons.
A very successful public debate was'
held by the High School during thc
winter. Witli reference to weekly
debates and physical exercises these
of course had to be given up ns lt
was not possible to llnd space on the
lime table with  only two teachers.
I think special mention should be
made of the time and assistance given
by .Miss Partridge In coaching the
girls In basket hall.
General Remarks— It was a matter
of disappoltment that we had not the
services of a third teacher tills year.
The Matriculation clans was In two
divisions, Science and Languages. Under these circumstances It was not
possible to find sufficient time to
cover thoroughly and revise the subjects  during  school  hours.
lit an endeavour to remedy this
state of affairs. Miss Partridge and 1
willingly gave instruction after school
hours. Candidly speaking, however,
there are several drawbacks to this
expedient. In the llrst place, at the
end of the regular school hours the
pupil! are naturally somewhat tired
and their ability to get full value from
the instruction is below par. Furthermore, It would unfortunately appear
that this extra teaching is considered
by some to be un Indication of Inefficient teaching during school hours.
Thus, a misconstruction, arising from
non-appreciallon ot thc difficulties
and efforts of the staff .is placed on
tlie extra time taught outside regular
school  hours.
Ill conclusion I wLsh to acknowledge the hearty co-operation 1 have received from .Miss Partridge.
1 beg to remain,
Yours truly,
P. R. SHBNSTOMB,
Principal CumberlandHIgn School.
Cumberland High School,
June, 192S.
rite Trustees,
Cumberland School Board.
lleiHirt on II iuli School Library.
Ladies and Gentlemen :-
I beg to make the following report.
From the catalogue taken this June.
the total number of books In ihe Library Is 344, of these 161 are nonunion, ami 1X3 are fiction.
During this prcsenl year 56 books
Botlon, were added to tho lilirarv al
a cost of $46.68,
A list of books suitable for further
addition to the library bus beo n-
mellced.
Tlie library was placed on a card
Index system last year and Is working
smoothly, On an average, during tin
winter months approximately r,o per
cent, of the books were in circulation.
Regarding the condition of tlie books
there are approximately one dozen
which  need  repairs.
I beg to ermaln,
Yours truly,
F.  11.  BHBNSTONB,
Principal Cumberland lllgli School.
Cumberland Public School,
June 2lllb, 1»28.
The Board  of School Trustees,
Cumberland,
Ladles  and  Gentlemen:-
Permit me to present the following
reports for the month of June and the
School  Year closing June 80th, PJ28.
Following Is the attendance tor
for Juno.
Division I, 11. E. Murray, teacher.
Pupils 39, attendance 786V4, percentage 97.2, late, 1, visits. 2. Division II.
Miss Galllvan teacher. Pupils 27, attendance, 02214, percentage 99.1, late,
0„ Division II, G. K. Apps teacher.
Pupils 23, attendance 423, percentage,
97.9, lates 2. visits .1. Division IV.
Miss McFadyen teacher. Pupils. 29,
attendance 633%, percentage 95' latoi
2, Division. V, teacher Miss MacKinnon. Pupils, 30. attendance 557%,
(Continued on Page 2)
than Mr. Kennedy. During his long
career In tiio rowing game he has
been successful In piling up a record
very seldn mequalled. It was away
back in 1902 when Kennedy made his
first win In a four. He has held numerous championships since then.
Billy retired from active racing In
1923. but last year made one ot tha
most phenomenal "comebacks" in the
Canadian nnd American rowing game,
he having stroked the J.B.A.A'9. "Big
Four" to a thrilling victory at Harrison Lake when his crew ot young
huskies won the Junior and Senior
championship of ihe Northwest, establishing a new Canndian record.
Kennedy, now In' his late thirties, Is
going as strong as ever and will
stroke the same four at Portland on
July 21st.
To Visit New York
Complimenting Misses Ellen and
Pearl Hunden prior to their departure on an extended holiday In Eastern United States, a large number ot
their friends paid a surprise visit to
their home on Friday ovenlng last
nml spent a merr ytlme at cards, contests and music. Prizes for cards
were won hy Miss Annie Haywood,
llrst: Mrs. Parkinson, second,' Mrs.
W. S, Wood, third; and Miss M. Har-
rlgan, consolation. A "donkey party"
caused much amusement, Miss M. Har-
rlgan winning first prize and Miss C.
Carey and N. Robertson tied for second (the schoolmarma know their
"donkeys"). Delightful solos were
rendered by Mrs. w. S. Wood and
Mrs. Ledingham. Another moat pleasant surprise was given tho youthful
hostesses when, Miss Alice Brown
and Miss Cortlo Davis, attired as
railway mall dorks, arrived with par-
ids for each, containing dainty gifts
and messages nf sincere good-will,
presenting them on behalf of the
guests. A delicious supper was served by Hi,, vlsliora. The party was
brought in a close by tho singing of
"They Are Jolly Good Fellows." All
extended best wishes for a jolly holiday.
Quests were: Misses C. and L. Carey
.X. Richardson, A. Haywood, A. Watson. V. Aspesy, si. Harrlgan. E. and
P. Hunden. Mesdames U. Hunden,,
Covert, Mller, Parkinson, McNeil,
Woods, Ledingham, Morgan. W. Jack-
sou, It. Hrown, Devoy, Whltehou3e,
Conrod, Somervllle, Tobacco, D. Ban-
nermun and S. Davis.
BSTATE  OF MIS. J. MAXWELL
CCHBEItL'AM), B.C.
Any persons having claims against
the estate of tho late Mrs. Janle Maxwell, who died at tho City of Cumberland on the 21st day of June, 1928,
arc requested to lodge the same, with
particulars thereof, with the undersigned on or before the 20th of July,
192S, after which date no claims
against the said estate will be considered.
F. W. GALLOWAY,
Solicitor for Executor,
27-28 Courtenay, B.C PAGE TWO
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B.C.
FRIDAY,  JULY  6th,  1928
The Cumberland Islander
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY AT CUMBERLAND, B. C.
EDWARD W. BICKLE
FRIDAY,  JULY  6th,  X928
VANCOUVER, THE PORT OF DESTINY, Vancouver
as a grain port, drawing Its wheat wholly from the
prairies, has, in a few years become the third, if
not the second greatest port in the world. This is the
statement made by no less an authority than R, D. Williams president of the .Merchants' Exchange given at a
banquet recently In celebrating the passage through thu
port of the eightieth million bushel of grain this season.
The success of the port was attributed to the policy of
ihe Board of Harbro Commissioners.
The mere fact that Vancouver has drawn so largely and
so Increasingly on the grain from the prairies U proof
that it pays to route grain westward. It permits a saving
for the producer that formerly was paid in transportation
costs.
There are other Significant features, however. As the
grain shipments through Vancouver have Increased, so
have the exports of Canadian grain through United States
Ports decreased. The port or Vancouver is rendering a
real economic and national service. Bui how much greater service can be rendered when the vast wheat areas ot
the Peace River district have rail facilities? Can one
estimate the development which must result when the
Peace disgorges its millions of bushels through the only
natural outlet, that of the Pacific Great Eastern througn
to North Vancouver? The Review, North Vancouver.
Residents of Cumberland should be glad that
Vancouver is going ahead so last and that it is
primarily due to the grain shipment that such
success is due. Cumberland watches year by year
the number of grain boats coming into the port
, of Vancouver for the product of the prairie prov-
| inces. More boats mean more coal and with the
| very best steam coal in the Cumberland area,
' business in "black diamonds" is sure to increase.
^ With development work proceeding at No. 5 mine
! this district will be In a better position than ever
i before to meet any demand from increased ship
I ping using the port of Vancouver.
School Trustees
Receive Report
(Continued  from  Page  On«)
i
Minto
j Saturday from Vancouver visiting his
j parents at Crowton Farm, where his
Over one hundred of the inhabitants of Minto and district were the
guests ol Mrs. R. Williamson on Wednesday evening at the school which
had been transformed into a veritable
beauty-bower, to welcome home Mr.
and Mrs. Harold Shaw, who were
married last week, and were returning from their honeymoon trip.
Thc young couple's arrival was hailed with applause and the Wedding
March from Lohengrin was played by
Mrs. Finch and Mr. W. Jackson, of
Cumberland, as they entered the
room.
After the congratulations were over
the company settled down to enjoy
a very fine concert, including club
swinging and character dancing by
the Messrs. Jackson, songs by Mrs. S.
Shaw and by Messrs. S. Jones, T.
Pearse, N. Harvey and J. W. Stalker,
Recitations by Mrs. Stalker and Mrs.
Jack Thompson, instrumental numbers by Messrs. Tom Miller, Hector
Mearns, Steven Jackson aud William
Jackson who along with Mrs. Finch
played the accompaniments.
A well laden table of beautiful presents from many friends and an exquisite case of table silver, which their
numerous friends in the Valley had
clubbed together to procure, was handed over with a lew appropriate remarks by Mr. J. W. Stalker, who conveyed to the young couple thc good
wishes of everyone in the valley.
The well known hospitality of the
Williamsons was again demonstrated
and loads of all kinds of good things
were carried around by a bevy of
Valley girls.
An hour's dancing for the young
folks after the older ones had gon?
home was enjoyed to music by Mr.
Jackson.
All our budding woodsmen were enjoying a day or two at home over the
week-end and the loggers' sports. Mr.
and Mrs. Alex. Wain had their two
sons, daughter-in-law and baby; Mr,
and Mrs. White had their two sons and
daughter-in-law, Otto Dillman was
home with his parents, and Dick Monks
is home again.
Mrs. Kirkbridc ,of Nanaimo, spent
the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. Sharpies.
Mr, and Mrs. E. Calnan had as their
visitors, Mr. and Mrs. Newman and
two children from Cassldy, and Mrs.
Graham from Harrison Lake.
Mrs. Hughes and Mrs. McKenzie,
from Saanich, were the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. T. Pearse over the week-end.
Mr. Eric King was up from Vancouver last Thursday spending a couple
of days with his wife and children, who
are holidaying with Mrs. King's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs, T. Pearse.
Mr. Frank Williamson came up on
wife and child arc spending a few
weeks. He returned to Vancouver on j
Monday.
There is a regular plague of cater-
pillars going through the Valley these
days, eating up the vines of potatoes,
etc., as they go along.
Mr. and Mrs. Stalker, Mr. and Mrs.
Carter and Mr. C. L. McLeod motored :
to Alberni on Sunday and were much
impressed by the beauty of the road
and the layout of Port Alberni,
Mr.  Turner  Loses  Car  by  Fire
Friends of Mr, s. Turner, who left
with his family ten days ago from
Minto for Nelson, going over the road
In their car. will be sorry to hear the
car went on fire on the long journey
and the five occupants were lucky to
get out scot free, although as far as
we can learn, from the meagre details at hand, car and contents were
completely destroyed.
C. G. /. T. in Camp
at Goose Spit
About twenty girls from the three
C. G. I. T. groups arc encamped on the
Goose Spit under the supervision of
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Alexander and
enjoying life to the full. The girls
have taken possession of the "Big Red
Barracks" and have transformed it into a Camp Beautiful. i
The Tribal gathering at the first [
camp fire was a scene of much splendor and after "Taps", followed by the
night dip, the girls retired to their
wigwams to slnept?).
We all give our hearty thanks to
Mr. Ted Cliffe, Mr. Chas. Harris. Capt.
Brackett and his worthy crew of the
good ship "Joker B", who have all been
so kind in settling us in our new home.
Personal Mention
Mr. and Mrs. Alex. Davidson and
Mrs.W.   Hudson   left   Eor  Seattle  on
Saturday last.
* *   •
Miss Jessie Baird returned to Cumberland Tuesday to spend the summer vacation with her mother, Mrs. F.
Baird.
* *   #
Mr, and Mrs. O. E. Apps and family
left Cumberland Saturday last. Mr.
Apps will take a summer course at
I'. B. C, while Mrs. Apps will spend
the vacation  at  Mission,
Mr. U. Patterson arrived in town
Wednesday to work at No. 5 mine.
I The Cumberland United Cruch Sun-
! day School and Congregation went
, picnlclng on Wednesday of this week
! at Millard's Beach. All spent a very
i pleasant day.
A Hot Weather Treat!
Dr, ii. K, MacNaughton left Cumberland tor tlie North ot the lslaml
on Wednesday.
...
.Mrs. J. Hunden With her sons David and Hud left on Sunday for Aberdeen, and Roland, Washington, where
they will spend tho summer visiting
relatives.
.     e     .
Misses Ellen and Pearl Hunden left
Wednesday for a two months' vacation In Pennsylvania adn New York
«     +     a
Whatever troubles Eve did have,,
She didn't have to think,
About the dishes piled each night
Within the doggone sink!
Its Aroma is
Perfectly
Delicious
Packed in
Vacuum Airtight
» Tins
BlueKbWiffee
Always Reliable -j Sold by all Qrocers
Conservative
Rally
at
RoystonPavilion
THURSDAY, 1^
JULY        A.4r
percentage, 97.7, lates 5. Division VI,
teacher, MIbs Aspesy. Pupils, 35, attendance 645, percentage 97, lates,
1. Division VII. teacher, Miss Hood.
Pupils 33, attendance 710%, percentage, 98.4, lates 0. Division VII, tea-
I cher, Miss McFadyen, pupils 33, at-
' tendance 615, percentage 98, lates 2.
Division IX, teacher. Miss Bickle, pupils, 36, attendance, 657, percentage,
D6.1, lates, 1. DivislonX, teacher, Miss
Carey. Pupils, 37, attendance 680,
precentage, 96.8, lates 3. Division XI
teacher Miss Robertson, pupils 37, attendance, 625%, percentage 96.83, lates
2. Division XII, teacher, Miss C.
Richardson, pupils, 31, attendance,
385, percentage, 95.5, lates 3. Division XIII, teacher, .Miss Hunden, pupils, 4U, attendance 686, percentage,
90.2. Total attendance of pupils 432.
Miss G. McFadyen was absent on
leave for 5 days und supplied a substitute teacher. 11
.MIbs (Jallivaa's class again wins the
attendance shield. This class has
won the shield for more months than
any other class.
In connection with school sports
may I mention that the drawn football mentioned in my last report has
won the championship cup for Public
School ftve-a-slde football. The work
for the month has been largely review
and grading the results of which are
given later.
A summary of the annual reports
shows: Pupils 454. attendance 78,720,
boys, 243, girls, 211, taking manual
training 93; domestic science, 74;
Japanese, 72 boys. 44 girls; Chinese,
20 boys, 13 girls; enrollment by grades
I, 73; II, 62; III 72; IV, 38; V. 59;
VI, 56; VII, 50; VIII, 58.
A summary of the Ins and outs
shows. Attendance of ins. 18159;
outs, 30770; total for term, 48,929 or
i 37.1 per cent, lit and 62.9 per cent.
! out. This is a decrease In the percentage outside the city since it was
previously approimately 66 per cent,
outside.
A group of requisitions for supplies
is attached and where possible a comparison showing decrease is given
as compared with last term's which
had already been decreased.
The following minor repairs are |
asked for: (1)Stopping draft which'
blows ln by Mr. Murray's desk; (2)
Obscuring the window in the Teachers' Lavatory downstairs; (3) Placing all maps on boards, with screws
eyes 3 feet apart so that they may be
hung in any room on nails 3 ft.
apart.
The library has been closed and all
but three books are reported returned. These are being sought from the
pupils who have them. Others mislaid have been replaced by books of
similar value. The numbe of books
in the public library Is 397 exclusive
of paper covered books for primary
reading. There are also 102 bound
books in the junior grade library In
Divisions VIII and IX. making a total of 499 books. To these should be
added about 75 paper covered reading
books for Primary Grades, which, however, are not counted in as they cannot be expected to last many terms.
There are 225 books in the reference
library. There were 14 books purchased for the library during the
term at a cost of $12.00 and 14 donated by Miss I. McFadyen. A list of I
books for purchase is appended. \
The gardens have been put in fair
shape and a great deal of grass cleaned out. The use of manure this
spring has introduced an extremely
large amount of weeds and grass.
There will be several days' work for
a man to keep them in the shape they
now are in.
The teachers will place the amount
In hand for the Tennis Court at the
disposal of the board if action is taken during the summer. MissI ,Mac-
Fadyen is treasurer and will Issue
cheques as circumstances require.
The amount on hand Is $200.00 and If
necessary the Staff will raise as much
aa possible In the Fall to meet the
balance owing.
There is a balance of $16.00 remaining from the Musical Festival Grant
$8.75 was spent on meals etc. and
$3.25 on ribbons used both at the
Festival and school sports. A cheque
in the amount of $16.00 is attached
and may I be permitted to suggest
using this money in the purchase of
sports   equipment—such   as   spiked
You will be sure of a joyous welcome home if you
___.^.^.__ bring a brick of famous
JERSEY ICE CREAM. ..It is delightful for many occasions, such as:
Garden Parties; Lawn Socials; Tennis Parties; Children's Parties; Home
Gatherings. Put up in convenient packages in many pleasing combinations
which can be had at your favorite fountain or vendor.   Also sold in bulk.
"Eat More Ice Cream—It Ia a Food!" Manufactured in Courtenay by
T he Comox Creamery Ass'n
Courtenay, B.C.
-I
shoes (which one can hardly expect
paernts to purchase, particularly for
growing children as in public school)
or as an addition to the Library or
for pictures for the school.
The monthly report forms, In and
out forms, aud annual reports for
the year are submitted. The Free
Text Requisition has been forwarded
to Victoria.
The results of the year's work has
been in my opinion very satisfactory,
the work in the grades being well
covered. 326 pupils have been promoted. As intimated ln my earlier
report a check up of the grading
criticized by Inspector Patterson has
been undertaken. The rsults quite
justify my grading—pupils of Junior
VI making a higher mark than pupils of Senior V. The test used was
the second part of that used by Mr.
Patterson and better results throughout the entire Vlth grade were found.
A test based on the course of study
was also given and the results in my
opinion were quite satisfactory.
The entrance recommendation committee granted promotion to 22 pupils
18 writing the examination as well as
three medallists trying. I believe the
class will show excellent results when
the marks are publshed.
In conclusion may I say that I
consider every member of the staff
lo have done good though perhaps
not 'spectacular' work and trust that
the new year will find the work pro-
24 TELEPHONE 100
TAXI
Charlie Dalton
greasing  in  the splendid manner  of
the past year.
1 much regret the resignation of
Miss Till as she has exceptionally
well carried on the pioneer work in
estabishlng the Domestic Science
centre. A list of classes will he sent
the Board as soon as arranged and If
a change of position is Involved so
soon as the Board has sanctioned thc
change the staff will be notified. Next
year's attendance is expected to be
about the same as this since about 30
beginners have registered. There may
however be a considerable increase If
work In th<$ mine Is opened.
My address until Aug. 24th will be
Union College (room 102) Vancouver
and I shall appreciate being kept in
touch with any matters that concern
the welfare or management of the
school.
Respectively  submitted,
GEORGE E. APPS.
Prlncipa.
Wilcock & Co.
Ltd.
"The Family Butchers"
YOU CAN DEPEND ON THE QUALITY OF
OUR MEATS
GliroberlaiKl
Rates      !
Reasonable :
at 8 p.m.
DR. O. KERR McNAUGHTON.
UE baa been a resident of Cumber-
land for twenty-one years. He was
formerly hnusr lUrgflon of the Montreal General Hospital and a prominent member of tho committee which
net on foot the movement to entub*
Hull 11 Dominion Medical Council.
ADDRESSES BY
Hon. H. H. Stevens
M.P. for Vancouver, and
'Commercial    Ilntpl
■H.adqu.rtm XlU^1
!   ACCOMMODATION THE BEST
i Rooms- Steam Heated
!        W. JTERBIFIELD, Prop.
Stray bullets
damage
telephone
lines
A .32 calibre bullet penetrated the metal sheath ol a 250-
pair aerial telephone cable In
Vancouver, recently. Fortunately, one ol our maintenance
men lound lt and made the
necessary repairs belore any
serious trouble developed.
Had the discovery not been
made, however, moisture would
have entered the cable via the
bullet-hole and 250 telephone
lines would have been put out
ol order.
Trouble on telephone lines,
caused by stray bullets hitting
the wires, Is one ol the many
problems with which our maintenance men have to contend.
B.C. TELEPHONE CO.
Dr. G. K. MacNaughton
The Conservative Candidate for the Comox Riding
EVERYBODY WELCOME
It's Time for a Change!—Vote Conservative!
Pastries that Please
the Palate
Whether it is just for your evening dessert, a climax to the pit
nic, or something really elaborate for a party or banquet, you'll
find it most satisfying here.
Mann's Bakery
"The Home of High Class Cakes and
Pastries"
lee is so vitally important to you at this time of the
year—so indispensible, that reliability of service should
be a great factor in choosing your source of supply.
Our deliveries are regular, almost to the Minute of the
Clock. It's economy, too, to choose our ice because
of its Purity and Lasting Qualities.
New Prices on
HOTPOINT
IRONS
FROM JUNE 18TH TO JUNE 30TH
we make a special offer on
HOTPOINT IRONS
e It) IRON complete with il»^ BA
Iron, with Ironing Board     d»P  1 A
Pad and Cover  tjJtI.JLv
Ironing Board Pad and Cover fl*i   AA
Purchased Alone  »J)A»VU
See Our Window
Cumberland Electric
Lighting Co., Ltd.
; King George Hotel:
I good service, reasonable charges.!
j Centrally Located:
Phone 18
Cumberland
DR. W. BRUCE GORDON
Dental Surgeon
Office Cor. of Dunsmuir Ave.
Opposite Ilo-Ilo Theatre
CUMBERLAND,  B.C.
Red Top Relief Valves, $7 each
TO KEEP "CLOSED" PLUMBING "OPEN"
This is a Vi-iu. valve for use on domestic hot water
supply systems for relief of damaging pressures caused
by ranges and tank heaters.
APPROVED
Both Red Top Relief Valves are approved by Underwriters' Laboratories, Inc., and by State and Muni-
cipal Bureaus of Water and Boiler Inspection.
CUMBERLAND AND UNION WATER WORKS CO.
Limited.
G. W. CLINTON, Managing Director. FRIDAY, JULY  6th,  1923
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER', CUMBERLAND, B.C.
PAGE THREE
f
SALMON FISHING
AT CAMPBELL RIVEtt
(Continued from Page One)
tunlties for enjoying such unusual
sport can now he obtained In few
parts of the world and are well worth
preserving. Hence, the Genses of the
Tyee Club of British Columbia.
Tackle Specliicntioiis
The Tyee Club of British Columbia
aims to standardize among amateur
anglers tackle suitable for tlie successful capture of Tyee Salmon up
to 75 pounds in weight.
Eventually It Is proposed to enforce
very exacting weights of rod and Hues
but it is considered, as yet, Impracticable to set an absolute standard. It
would he obviously unfair to bar the
long British Columbia Hods fn favor
of the short American Sea Hods, or
vice versa.
Therefore, while not barring any
Light Tackle which, in the opinion
of the Tackle Committee, confirms to
the spirit ol giving the llsh an even
chance for Its lire, the following described tackle is strongly recommended us Fair Tackle. Anglers would do
well to adhere closely to such specifications, which will be free from any
criticism by the Tackle Committed,
and which tackle Is now known as,
"Tyee Light Tackle."
Rod to be of wood, consisting <ol!
butt and tip. and to he not shorter
than six feet over all. But not to
exceed fourteen inches in length. Tip
to be not less than five feet in length
and to weigh not more than six ounces. Line, standard nlue-strand linen, with a maximum breaking strain
when dry of 26 pounds. Length of
line unlimited. .Metal line will not be
permitted, but leaders may be of wire
or other material. limited to six feet
In length. Double line may be used
If desired, but limited to ten feet. One
hook only is permitted.
Prizes
In addition lo various valuable
prizes offered by firms and individuals for competition from time to
time—notice of which will he posted
at the club Headquarters, the following prizes are awarded to members in
good standing by the Tyee Club of
British Columbia.
Bronze Button—for successful capture on light tackle, under the rules
nnd regulations as published herein,
of a Tyee Salmon, weighing 30 pounds
or over.
Silver Button—for capture as above
of a Tyee Salmon weighing forty
pounds or over.
Gold Button—for caplure as above
of a Tyee Salmon weighing 50 pounds
or over.
Diamond Button—for capture ns
above of a Tyee Salmon weighing 60
pounds or over.
Championship Medallion—designating the winner "Tyee Man", for tho
season, for the capture as above of
the largest Tyee Salmon of the year,
(season July 1st to September 80th).
Ortnuilzutleii and   History
The Tyee Club of British Columbia
wns organized In 1924 and Incorporated In 1927 under the Societies Act
of the Province of British Columbia,
The Objects of the Club
To foster interest In Canada's greatest game fish. To emphasize the ideais
of sportsmanship as distinguished
from slaughter. To standardize flan-
Ing tackle. To co-operate with tin
Fisheries Department of the Dominion, of Canada in the observation of
tagged fish. To properly authenticate
and record weights and measurements
of fish taken on legitimate tackle
from waters within the jurisdiction
of the Club. To officially frown on
the taking of fish In any other way.
Membership Is limited t oamateur
anglers who have qualified by taking
a Tyee Salmon on light tackle weighing over thirty pounds.
That the ideals of sportsmanship
nnd code ethics promulgated by the
club are receiving wide recognition Is
more and more evident.    In 1022, at
the height of the season, seldom more
than eight amateur anglers were on
the fishing grounds at one time. Seven
out of eight used hand-line of a size
and tensile strength of 75 pounds and
up—more suitable for anchor lines
than for any form of sport.
In 1923. an Improvement was apparent. Many more sportsmen appeared, fully one In three using rods,
reels and light lines.
. In 1924 sixteen amateur boats were
counted on the water at one time—
and mure than half using legitimate
tackle. Then those good sportsmen
who knew from experience that there
was infinitely mor thrill In hooking
one big fellow on light rod aud line
and lauding lilm in un hour or maybe
two than in the slaughter of a dozen
game fish on "young cables", organized the Tyee Club of British Columbia.
Initial organization of the club and
Immediate success were largely due
to the effort and supervision of that
famous roilman, Dr. J, A. Wlborn, the
original of Kane Grey's Celebrated
"Lone Angler".
—In 1025, through the efforts of
the Tyee Club of British Columbia, and
lu order to maintain and Improve
fishing for the sport, the Dominion
Fisheries Department was Induced to
establish a reserve against net fishing, covering the whole of Discovery
Passage. In that season twenty-four
imateurs were counted on the water
at one time and seventeen had adopted  light tackle.
In 1927, partially due to abolition
of net fishing, rod and line fishing
was better than for many years.
Nearly forty amateur boats were
working at once—celebrated anglers
were there from, London, Bermudi,
New York, Los Angeles, Seattle, Hong
Kong, Tien Tsln—and seven of eight
were using light tackle.
Of course, everybody is not successful. Some luck Is involved, nnd
more patience and skill, but the records of the club show that in five
weeks two hundred nnd sixty-seven
Tyees of over twenty pounds each
were taken by sixty amateur sportsmen using light tackle and conforming to the rules of the club.
More, the wlelder of the odd hand-
line Is rapidly becoming an object of
polite indifference. Even some professionals have begun to experiment
with rods and reels.
In such manner and on somewhat
similar lines to the famous Long Key
Fishing Club In Florida and the Tuna
Club In California has the organization of the Tyee Club of British Columbia been perfected. Its rapidly
growing prestige has been further
strengthened and authenticated by-
formal incorporation, under the British Columbia Societies Act In 1927,
All rights to the name are protected
—the Tyee Club of British Columbia,
Rules
Non-resident anglers are required
by the Province of British Columbia
to pay a fee of $1.00 per day or $5.00
for the season. Licenses may be
procured from any Government Office
or from the Tyee Club Headquarter,
The jurisdiction of the Tyee Club
of British Columbia is limited to the
waters of Discovery Passage, bounded
on the south by a line extended due
west from Cape Mudge and on the
North by Seymour Narrows, British
Columbia.
An applicant for active member
ship must be an amateur angler( see
clause 6, by-law 9) must qualify by
taking a Tyee Salmon of 30 pounds
minimum weight on, fair tackle (see
tackle specifications) and must be
regularly elected to active membership,
The angler must bring his fish to
gaff unaided, and no other person may
touch rod. reel or line, except for the
purpose of removing the lead and
handling the leader for the purpose
of gaffing.
All fish entered for membership
qualifications or for prizes must be
weighed by the Official Weigher of
the Club nnd on scales approved by
the Club.    The offical weigher shall
sign weight certificate, which shall be
witnessed by boatman, certifying
method of capture.
Only fish weighed on date of capture will be elegible for membership
qualification or club competition.
The following acts or omission shall
disqualify a catch; (1) A broken rod,
(2) handling a fish, (3) failure to
comply with tackle specifications, (4j
throwing gaff at fish, (5) the use of
harpoon or Illy iron, (6) tbe use of
mushroom or umbrella floats, (7) the
use of gaff ever four feet long, (8) of
any assistance from more than one
gaffer in killing a fish, (9) the use of
more than one hook attached to the
leader at any one time.
Protests relative to weight must be
made before fish Is removed from
landing. Protests relative to tackle
or manner of capture must be filed
fn writing at the headquarters of the
Tyee Club of British Columbia within
twenty-four hours after fish Is weighed in.
Honorary  Member*
Hon. Randolph Bruce, Lieutenant
Governor of British Columbia, Victoria, B.C., Lord Astor, No. 4 St.
James Square, London, England; Hon.
Wm. Sloan, Minister of Mines, Nanaimo, B.C.; Mr. John Bahcock, Deputy
Minister of Fisheries, Victoria, B.C.
Mr. C. H. Cobb, President, International Timber Co. Seattle, Washington; Mr. J. Grey Grlswold, Union Club
5th Avenue, New York; Mr. Zflne
Grey, Avalon, Catallna Island, California; Senator Wm. Humphries, Seattle, Washington; Mr. Stewart Edward White—The Word.
Tyee Men
M. E. Charleston, 612 Davie St. Vancouver, B.C., 1924, Tyee 52% pounds;
Dr. J. A. Wlborn, Avalon Island, California, 1925, Tyee 58% pounds; General Sir John Asser, Government
House,   Bermuda,   1926,  Tyee,   521b.
Anglers wishing reservations for
boats and guides write Mr. E. R.
Painter, Campbell River, the official
weigher of the Tyee Club of British
Columbia.
Promotion List, from Junior VL'f to
Senior VII—David Hunden, Lem Hing
Harold Hughes, Allliion Geekie, Alex
Somervllle, Preston Bruce, Donald McRae, Willie Horn, Heriuitsu Saito,
Margaret Westfleld   (on  trial).
Promoted from Grade VI to Grade
VII—Madge Bryan, Audrey Phillips,
Josle Wong, Shigemi Maruya, Gertie
Davis, Margaret Marpole, Arthur
Wong, Tslngo Matsukura, Kate Oya-
] ma, Peter Bono, Willie Cloutier, Muriel Shortt, Mitsuo Hayashi, John Mah
(on. trial), Lealnd Bannerman( on
trial), Mitsuo Obara (on trial).
Dlv. V, Grade VI Jr.
C. MacKinnon, teacher. Perfect attendances, 25, No. of lates, 5, Percentage of attendance, 97.7.
Honor Cards—Margaret Beveridge,
Stanley Lawrence, Tommy Wong, Ta-
Kashl Ogakl. Teruko Kiyonaga, Kiso
Sora.
Honor Rolls—Proficiency, Margaret
Beveridge; Deportment, Edith Taylor;
Attendance, Doreen Bfckerton, Alex
Mossey, Willie Combs.
Promotion List, from Jr. VI to Sr.
VI—.Margaret Beveridge Stan. Lawr-I
ence, Takashl Okuda, Teruko Klyon-1
aga, Kiso Sora, Tommy Wong, Wong
Cheung, Alice Brown, Willie Prior,
Margaret Drummond, Dudley Keeler.
Doreen Blckerton, Willie Combs. Jean j
Quinn, Alex Mossey, Gordon Robertson, Masakl Koga, Audrey Decoeur, J
Robert Thoburn, Klyoshl Okuda.
Dlv. VI, Grade V
V. J. Aspesy, teacher.   No. on roll,
35,  Perfect attendances,  28,  No.  of
lates, 1, Percentage of attendance, 97. j
Honor Cards—Yoshuraru Kadogu-
cbl, Haruo Nakano, Ina Robertson, I
Rosle Marocchi, Tommy McMillan,!
Progress, Shlzea Matsumaza.
Honor Rolls—Proficiency, Haruo
Nakano; Deportment, Rosle Marocchi, ]
Regularity and Punctuality, Ina Rob- j
ertson, Shizeo Matsumaaa, Ronald j
Brown, Willie Slaughter. i
Promotion List, to Grade VI—Haruo !
Nakano, Yasukaru Kadoguchi, Ina
Robertson, Rosle Marocchi, Cheung
Ming, Isobel Vincent, Moysht Kimoto,
Tommy McMillan, Mary Baird, Harry
Long, George Munn, Herbert McRae,
Lou Foo, Irene Jackson, Uri Salto,
Willie Johnson, Joe Aida, Kejhl Kiyonaga, Edith Hughes, Sammy Armstrong, Shizeo Hatsumaza, Jimmy
Fong, Arnold Bonora, David Davis,
Violet Robertson, Gwen Abrams, John
Dickinson, Bill Merrifiield, Ronald
Brown, Willie Tobacco.
Mt. VII, Grades Sr. IV and Jr. V
B. C. Hood, teacher. No,,on roll, 38,
No. of lates, 0, Perfect attendances,
31, Percentage of attendance, 98.4.
Honor Cards, Grade Jr. V—Freddy-
Martin, Hlroshl Ogakl, Hlroshl, Kawaguchl. Senior IV—Hanaye Nakauchl,
Masako Iwasa, Shunko Saito.
Honor Rolls—Proficiency, Freddy
Martin (Jr. #V); Proficiency, Masako
Iwasa (Sr. IV); Deportment, Nellie
Ramsell; Attendance, David Bell
Jack Boag, Kiyoko Kfyona. Hlroshl
Ogakl, Masako Iwasa, Sbunto Saito.
Promotion List, from Jr. V to Sr. V
-■-Freddy Martin, Hlroshl Kawaguchl,
Hlroshl Ogakl, Walter Hunt, Mitsuru
(Continued on Page Five)
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School Report and
Promotion List
(Continued  from  Page  On*1)
or two subjects) Hugh Irvine, Bernlce
Stant, Olga Bonora, Cheyeko Sulgl-
niorl, Tom Conrod,  Irvin Banks.
I)Ir. IV, tirades VI and VII
I McFadyen, teacher. No. enrolled,
29, Perfect attendance, 25, No. of lates
2, Percentage of attendance, 95.
Honor Cards, Grade VII—David
Hunden, AlliBon Geekie, Harold Hughes. Grade VI—Madge Bryan, Audrey
Phillips, Josle Wong.
Honor Roll —Proficiency, David
Hunden, (Grade VII); Proficiency,
Madge Bryan (Grade VI): Regularity
and Punctuality, Willie Cloutier, Her-
moltsu Salto, Peter Bono, David Hunden; Deportment, Josie Wong.
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SYNOPSIS OF
LANDACTAMENDMENTS
PREEMPTIONS
Vacant, unreserved, surveyed Crown
lands may be pre-empted by British
subjects over 18 years of age and by
aliens on declaring Intention to become British subjects, conditional upon residence, occupation and Improvement for agriculture purposes.
Full information concerning regulations regarding Pre-emptions Is given
In Bulletin No. 1, Land Series, "How to
Pre-empt Laud," copies of which can
be obtained free of charge by addressing the Department of Lands, Victoria, B.C., or to any Government Agent
Records will be granted covering
only land suitable for agricultural
purposes and which Is not timbered,
i.e., carrying over 5,000 board feet per
acre west of the Coast Range and 8,000
feet per acre east of that Range.
Applications for pre-emptions are to
he addressed to the Land Cimmlsslon-
er of the Land Recording Division, In
which the land applied for Is situated,
aud are made on printed forms, copies
of which can be obtained from the
Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be occupied for
five years and improvements made to
value of $1D per acre, including clearing and cultivating at least five acres,
before Crown Grant can be received.
For more detailed information see
tho Bulletin "How to Pre-empt Land."
rri.ri.Asi:
Applications are received for purchase ot vacant and unreserved Crown
lands, not being timber land, for agricultural purposes; minimum price of
first class (arable) land is $5 por acre.
und second class (grazing) land, $2.50
por acre. Further information regarding purchnse or lease of Crown lands
Is given In Bulletin No. 10, Land Series, "Purchase and Lease of Crown
Lands."
Mill factory or Industrial sites on
timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,
may be purchased or leased, the conditions including pavment of stumpage
HOMESTEAD LEASES
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20
acres, may be leased as homesltes,
conditional upon a dwelling being
erected in the first year, title being
obtained after residence and improvement conditions are fulfilled and land
has been surveyed.
LEASES
For grazing nnd Industrial purposes
areas not exceeding 640 acres may be
leased by one person or a company.
GRAZING
Under the Grazing Act the Province
Is divided into grazing districts and
the range administered under a Crazing Commission. Annual grazing permits are issued based on numbers
ranged, priority being given to established owners. Stock-owners may
form associations for range management. Free, or partially free, permits
are available for settlors, campera and
travellers, up to ten head.
FROM the cold, deep waters of the seven thousand miles of British
Columbia's Pacific Coast, comes a harvest of fish that the palate of
all mankind enjoys! For over twenty years our Province has been
a leading factor in Canada's fishing industry. Progress continues
unabated... the markets to the ends of the earth demanding ever
increasing quantities.
The past ten years have seen this industry
grow from 14 million to 27 million dollars . . .
an increase of 89%. Our annual catch totals
nearly half the entire Canadian production,
■and "King Salmon," our marine silver mine
accounts fur at least 15 million dollars a year.
The distribution from our Provincial hatch-
cries of millions of salmon eggs to renew the
harvest that goes into the nets; the Treaty
between Canada and the United States for the
protection of the Pacific Halibut (March, 1923)
providing a close season from November 16th
to February 15th; modernized canneries, 83
In number, and sane Federal Fishing Laws.
carefully administered, are the foundation of
an industry that will continue to grow.
The fame of British Columbia's Whaling
Fisheries is of long standing, and has materially
Increased t!?e value of the products from this
industry- The yearly catch, now about 400, is
taken   between   one   station   on   Vancouver
Island and two stations on the Queen Charlotte Islands.
Much as has been done to develop and conserve
our fishing Industry, there still remain;, a great
deal to be accomplished. The vastness of our
waters and the extent and ruggedness of our
coast make organized protection and administration extremely costly,
But the safeguarding of our fisheries is a
matter which now commands the earnest
attention of our government, who realize the
Importance of conserving this basic industry.
As the oldest industry of our Dominion,
fishing has been one of the largest revenue
producers, and it is significant that Canada's
youngest Province, In less than twenty years,
should secure a leading position in the world
market. This aggressive search for foreign
business has been an as: et which undoubtedly
h;:s created oric of the most amazing records
of our basic industries. Well may we be proud
of our Fisheries!
Rta'd these announcements and understand your province's
progress ., . clip them out and send them to friends, if you
desire extra copies of these announcements a note to this
newspaper will bring them. Advertise your Province!
British Colombia's Progress PAGE FOUR
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B.C.
FRIDAY.  JULY  6th,  1928
At the ILO-ILO THEATRE
Friday and Saturday, July 6th and 7th
Smashing
action in the
roaring heart
of Coney
Island!
with
Lois Wilson
Startling action laid
behind thc scenes of
Coney Island. The
story of a little show
girl who fought for
her happiness and of
a two-fisted showman
who could flight as
well as talk
Tuesday only, July 10th
also
Jack
Daugherty
in the
"HAUNTED
ISLAND"
and
1 a Comedy and
News Reel
CU$TE=a KfJfloH In ^ GtWfeliAL"
Wednesday and Thursday, July 11th and 12th
Laura La Plante
in
"Silk Stockings"
Friday^and Saturday
July 13th and 14th
You get that thrill
that comes once
in a life time:
when you
see!
GRETA GARBO
* DIVINE
to
also
Comedy and
News Reel
And you, father?"
Arndt rose
"I'll get a paper: In times Hke
these Its ridiculous not to have the
latest edition."
He looked at them as they stood
there, close, close. His eyelids drooped a moment over his fine, expressive
eyes. Then he was gone, abruptly,
from the room.    Paull sighed.
"Father's a pessimist!   And he says
that a pessimist is any one who lives
with  an  optimist—the  dear  goose-
Carl, you are sure, aren't you?"
"Practically"—
"But who naid that"—
"Everybody!"   he   interrupted   her i
"Gosh,    I'm    hungry,    Pauli—racing
around  the streets all afternoon."    f
But for once she was deaf to his
immediate needs.   She said, very close
to tears:—
"You don't know what a coward I've
been—every time anyone knocks at
the door, every time the telephone
rings."
Carl kissed her. He said tenderly:
"Little idiot did you think they sent
an escort or telephone? The call
comes by mail in a long blue envelope."
He sat down, pulled her into his
lap.
Well everything's all right now,
anyway," she said. "Have you noticed the picture?"
Carl gazed obediently at the crowded walls.
"What picture?"
"The picture that isn't there. Father
sold it. He's lost his chair at the
University and he thinks that I don't
know. Poor baby! But now they'll
send for him to come back."
"Doubtless," Carl said smiling;
"poor old fellow; how distressed he
must have been."
"They'll produce your play now,"
Paull said, eagerly.
"No," Carl said briefly. "You Bee,
I've been keeping things back too.
Bergman's changed his managerial
mind.   He says it's a had .play."
'Just because it deals with the insanity of war." said Pauli scornfully,
"Carl—don't mind. dear. It will be
a good play again when we are sane
once more:"
He hesitated. Held her cheek to his
Said slowly  releasing her:
"Well—but I've changed my views,
too Paull."
She jumped up and onfronted him.
Her face was blazing with sudden color.   She cried out:
"You—you! Just because a band is
playing! You mustn't Carl. You
mustn't. More than ever now you
must tell the people that the real enemy Is Hate! She smiled realizing
how faithfully she had remembered
how acurately she was quoting his
earlier defiances. "Don't I make that
clear?"
'Yes—quite clear," answered Carl,
unconvinced, his mind occupied with
the unusual beauty that momentarily
transformed her .
"All this silly fury about nothing.
Do you know that Mltzi was beginning
to hate—Bruce?"
Carl frowned. Now he believed the
war to be over, now that a band was
not playing, so to speak, he began to
be a little ashamed of all his previous
outbursts; and he said very sincerely:
"How idiotic!"
"Well;   I'd  begun   to  hate  Mitzi,"
said Pauli, in a sort of weary ebwilder-
ment.
Carl shook his head.    Pauli—end
Mitzi   Brue and Mitzi.    Now that it      Fritz threw up both his arms.
came'down to people he actually knew  said:—
how absurd it all seemed   .And had-      "England!   England  has   declared
n't he shown It in his play? Bergman ,War  on  Germany.    That meaiiB  us.
was wrong.   It waB a good play—for I we're at war with England!"
these very timeB.   He, Carl, hnd been      Paull was very still.   Carl said, his
wrong. What had he been thinking
of, to agree with Bergman? To agree1
with everyone. How and where had
ho loBt himself? He felt battered and
battered by the swift-changing onslaughts of different emotions.
Suddenly Carl's eyes were caugth
by a movement by the door. He stared. Through the long Blot for mall
Into the wire basket Inside, something
was falling, something long. blue.
He rose.
"And Mltzi," continued Paull, "was
bnglnning to hate me. "Now we don't
have to hate anyone, do we?"
He did not answer.
"Do we?" she repeated childishly.
Carl stood straighter.   His tone was
changed, even harsh.   He aald:
"Well,  If they "
"What's wrong?" she Baid quickly.
"Nothing."
"Sit down. Look at me." She
drooped to his knees again. She said,
very low.
"Dearest I couldn't tell you when I
thought you were going away, but
soon after we moved Into our new
home. . . . Carl! You're not listening!"
She rose hurt, bewildered. Carl got
to his feet.
"What Is it?" she asked him. She
followed his glance and started toward
the door. He put out a hand to stop
her. '
"It's nothing I tell you—a letter—"
Her eyes were fixed staring.    She
whispered.
"A blue envelope "
"Pauli—It's just a circular "
Hre face was aged by years. She
kept her eyes on the thing in. the wire
basket. She could see it clearly now.
She said, spacing her words, and as
if she had seen something horrible,
abnormal:
"There's no stamp!"
CHAPTER   X
"How an you see from here? Many
circulars have no stamp.   We mustn't
a llow  ourselves"	
Carl whispered,—
"Get It!" she said as sharp as a
hough snapping. He did not move.
She said again:— "Get lt! I can't
endure this!"
He moved toward the door . Paull
held up one hand.   She Bald:—
"No—wait—wait"
She leaned against the table. The
envelope was already ln his hands.
Long, blue, without a stamp. She
asked In a whisper as piercing as a
scream;—
"Well?"
He opened the envelope.   He said,
briefly:—
"Yes."
After a minute she asked, dazed:—
He looked across at her .bewildered
He answered with an Impersonal patience:—
"I said what every one said. Everyone said "there's no one left to fight!"
It must be a mistake"
The bell rang. Carl pulled the door
open and Fritz stumbled across the
threshhold. He was curiously altered—wild, distraught—and a little
drunk.
"You see Fritz!"
"What is it?" asked Pauli.
Carl
the
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lips hardly moving
"So that's It. Damn them."
In the little silence Paull could hear
through the open door the unknown
violinst playing. What was he playing? Grelg wasn't it? The thing from
"Peer Gynt?" That funeral march.
Tramp, trump. Rain and tears. Ancient rites; aud ancient earth, Tramp,
tramp.
She cried out, flung her hands
across her eyes.
"It was a blow in the dark," Fritz
said. His eyes fell on the paper In
Carl's hand. He pointed to it. What'.*
that?"
"Our regiment. Tomorrow. Didn't
you  have your notice?1
"I haven't been home," said Fritz
"Here.   I came to show you"-
He gave Carl the newspaper he had
carried. The headlines screamed
damply across the top. Carl read: —
"England Declares War."
Baruska   came   in   with   the   table
things.    She set  them  down;   stood
still,  listening.
Pauli turned to Fritz.
"1 don't understand.   Carl said there
wasn't a possibility of his going—or
of you"	
"It's sudden" he told her, "see	
there in the paper? They asked a reply by midnight—and—they didn't
wait."
Carl read aloud, slowly, as if the
words were strange to him:—
"British army mobilizing."
Fritz laughed an uply sound.
"To hell with that Bort of talk—they
were ready."
Carl continued still In that childish
, first grade fashion:—
"Sending troops to Belgium"	
"Let 'em." screamed Fritz, "the more
the merrier! We'll hound them into
the sea!"
The paper fell to the floor,
cried out: —
"Yes! By God—yes!"
Baruska,    open-mouthed    at
table broke suddenly Into song,
sang beating time with a knife:
"No nation that opposes us."
Pauli   turned—cried   out   sharply,
"Baruska!"
But Carl had  lost his  head.    He1
moved toward the centre of the room
dragging Fritz with him.
"Lea'-e  her alone.    Let  her  sing.
It's on their own account that we	
Come, we'll slug the chorus with her,
sing! "No nation that opposes us,"
sang Carl, in his clear tenor.
Pauli stood, a little rock of silence,
while the waves of music beat about
her. She said finally, imploringly,
almost pityingly:—"Carl."
"Sing," commanded Carl. He and
Fritz and Baruska stood there. They
sang:—
"God marches with our eagles"—
Mitzi ran in through the open hall
door. She looked swiftly around the
room cried out over the singing
"What is it? Fritz, you here? And
you've been drinking
"We're at war—with England," her
husband told her, and Carl stooped to
pick up the paper. "Here," said Carl.
"The more the merrier," said Fritz
again. He silenced Baruska's voice,
which had continued, solo, and raised
his own again:—"We're going to rush
the Russians."
Mltzi read aloud:—"Germans assaulted in London."
"We can do that too," Fritz told
her.
She continued holding the paper
tightly:—"Austrian flag dragged in
the mud."
Fritz said rapidly:—"One Englishman has been beaten, in Fraiiz Joseph
Strasse.   There'll be others. The country is full of spies.   We'll clean them
out—eh—Carl?"
"Every—damned—one!" said Carl.
Pauli paled she said: —
"Not—Bruce?"
Carl shrugged. His face was lit by
an ugly inner flame. It flickered in
his eyes.   He said roughly; —
"But for Bruce and his countrymen
we shouldn't be—I shouldn't be—going. Come on Paull, sing, sing everybody, sing!
They sang.    All save Pauli.    She
stood quite still, listhenlng, yet not
hearfng.   The chorus rang out:—
"God marches with our eagles,
God victory will bring;
If the King of England fights us—
God—scave—the—Ming!"
Pauli looked up.   In the open doorway stood—Bruce Gordon.    He was
white, whiter than she.   He came Into
the room and closed the door behind
him.  The singing stopped.  There was
a dead slelnce, a silence with body to
lt, with weight, oppressive, terrifying
Bruce asked, quietly:—
"Well, what's happened?"
He looked at Fritz.   Fritz wet his
dry lips, tried to speak, said "You"—
and stopped.   The sound was animal,
not human.   A growl a snarl.
"He's drunk," thought Bruce.
"Carl, what's happened?"
"You know!" said Carl sneering.
"I do not.   I've been Teading in the
University.    Paull—he   took   a  step
nearer her—"Paul! tell me.'
Carl Jumped between them. He said
menacing:—
"Keep away from my wife.
Pauli thrust out her hand imploringly.   The slow tearB gathered in her
eyes.     Bruce frowned.   He said, amazed:—
"I don't understand."
"You do," Fritz denied, coming close
and thrusting his face near Bruce's
your countrymen dragged our flag in
the mud!"
"Where asked  Bruce very quietly.
"In London," Fritz snatched the paper from Mitzi and thrust it at him,
"Read that!"
Bruce read. They stood, watching
him. All of them silent. They watched his face. It hardened. Pauli cried
out:—
"Oh, let's be fair! Bruce isn't In
London, and he doesn't have to go.
What do you say Bruce?"
He looked at her.   His honest eyes
were  dull  with   astonishment—with
more—things   struggled  to  the surface in them.   He asked dimly:—
"Ray?   What can I say?"
She spoke  sweetly,  urgently,  despite Carl's hurting clutch laid suddenly on her arm.
"We are friendB."
Bruce answered her Bteadily, eor-
rowfully, firmly.
England is my country.
Paull put her hand to her throat.
Bruce! Bruce Their friend. And Carl
had told her once, after their marriage
of what Bruce had said to him the day
of the birthday party. She spok out,
unconsiderlng.
"You gave me—my husband—you
wouldn't"—-
Fritz understanding, broke in.   He
s.itd nastily:—
"Oh.  wouldn't  he?"
"Not Carl—not Carl!" Paull cried.
"Carl or me or anybody," said Fritz
"Friendship!     What's   that   to   this
traitor—from a land of traitors!'
Bruce swung around on him violently, suddenly. Hist eyes were no
longer dull. They shone. He said: —
"A lnnd of—? What's that you say?
England—England asleep while Germany and you plotted world dominion. England trading quietly while
jealous rivals schemed to crush her.
For fifty years you've been preparing,
and then because a crazy schoolboy
made an end to the fat bully "
Mltzi gasped. She said wildly. "Our
beloved Archduke! Will no one stop
him?"
"You  invade   a   peaceful   nation,"
Bruce went on, "at our very doors!"
"So  your  security   was   involved,"
Fritz sneered.
"Security—no, our honor!" the Eng-
glishman told him. "Don't talk of
friendship. You have no friends." He
bailed the newspaper in his long, clever fingers.. Flung it to the floor.
"When you entered Belgium you became the enemy of the world!"
Fritz started forward. His lips were
drawn back from his even teeth. He
said, threatening:—
"You "
"Wait! Walt!" Pauli implored, Don't
you see, can't you see, he's saying the
same thing we're saying? We're all
saying the same thing and believing
it. and killing one another for it."
She lifted her strained face, her hands
clasped together, and cried out In a
voice ot exceeding despair, "God to
Heaven, what's lt all about?"
Fritz muttered sullenly, "they dragged our flag in the mud!"
.Mitzi pointed: her hand shook. She
said shrilly:—
"Yes!    And we're flying theirs	
his!" .
Their eyes followed her, to Bruce's
picture the little English flag draped
over the frame.   Carl started forward.
He said bitterly:—
"The dirty rag."
"Don't touch that flag!" Bruce ordered sharply.
Carl stood still.   He asked:—
"What'11 you do?"
Pauli   thought    of   her   question.
"What do you say Bruce?"   She looked at Gordon.   Her question was answered.    Bruce said  savagely, stark
murder in his tone:—
"Never mind. Don't touch it, I tell
you!"
Fritz  leaped.    He  screamed.    His
voice soared out over the still room:-
"I spit on It!" cried Fritz.
Bruce's  arm   thrashed  out.    Fritz
staggered back against the table. His
hand touched the carving knife that
lay there and closed on it.    He recovered his balance, he made a sweeping rush at Bruce, the knife in his
hand.
"Spy. English Spy!"
Bruce   came   to   grips   with   him,
twisted his wrist.   But not in time. As
Fritz staggered back the others saw
Bruce's hand bleeding, his cuff stained red.   There was a sick, sobering,
silence.
"Fritz!" exclaimed Paull hopelessly
Carl had gone white, gray green
about the mouth.   He groped for the
table, clung to lt„ sick al over.
"Bruce your  arm;   look;   oh,  my
God"	
Bruce heeded no one. He went to
the picture. He took the little flag tn
his hand reverently, devotlonally. He
put it in his pocket. From the table
he picked up a napkin to wrap around
his cut Baruska, who had been standing motionless, almost Idiotic with excitement ran to open thc bedroom
door to get a towel. Her instincts
were housewifely. She flung the door
back. The sound of marching feet
followed the action.
Paul! said:—
"Some one get a doctor."
"It's nothing," Bald Bruce, "1 can
take care of it."
Paull was Ice.   She was a frozen
crenture;  she felt—I can never feel
again; something's gone—dead.    She
(Continued on Page Five)
NOTICE
PURSUANT TO SECTION 163 PROVINCIAL ELECTIONS ACT, I hereby publish the names of the Agents
of the severul candidates who are
nominated to contest the Electoral
District of Comox, for the Legislative
Assembly for the Province of British
Columbia.
Agent for William Law, Mr. A. D.
MacDonald, Granite Bay, B.C., Fisherman.
Agent for George Kerr MacNaughton, Mr. D. R. MacDonald, Cumberland,
B.C.
Agent for John William McKenzle,
Jr., Mr. Paul P. Harrison, Barrister,
Courtenay. B.C.
Cumberland, B.C., dated June 27th,
1928.
ALEXANDER MAXWELL,
Returning OiTicer,
26-28 Comox Electoral District.
I STAR LIVERY STABLE
: ALEX. MAXWELL, Proprietor
■ Autos for Hire.    Coal and Wood Hauling given very
: prompt attention.   Furniture and Piano
Storage if desired.
Phones 4 and 61
Cumberland, B. G. FRIDAY, JULY 6th, 1023
CUMBERLAND ISI lANDER, CUMBERLAND, B.C.
PAGE FIVE
Union Hotel
Cumberland, B. C.
Electrically Heated
Throughout
Our Service is the BEST
R. YATES, Proprietor
Phone 1*> Phone l">
The Enemy
(continued from Page Three)
A receipt from the
Police Onirt Clerk is
not nearly as attractive as one from a
Brake Service Station
who has tested and relined your brakes.
When you pay a fine—
it's a total loss. Paying
for a genuine Ruyhcs-
tos Brake Lining job
saves money, and the
knowledge that you
can stop safely, quickly and surely in any
emergency saves your
peace of mind.
BRAKE LINING
HARLING & LEDINGHAM
i
Local Dealers
spoke to Gordon in a tone without life
She said:—
"Then go!    Go now, please!"
He turned away it seemed to him
that his heart, that strong heart, that
fragile heart, broke in his body. The
hall door flung wide and Jan came in.
I    "Mr.  Carl,  marching  orders,  Bar-
I racks tomorrow," said Jan.
I    Pauli asked:—
j    "When?"
I    "Six o'clock."
) Mltzi was quiet suddenly. That volatile little thing. Quite quiet. She
, turned to Fritz, who stood shaking,
[ stammering a little incoherently. She
1 said:—
!    "Come. Fritz.    Quickly."
As husband and wife left the room
: the others heard her say, steadily:—
j "We must go to Kurt; you know"—
, Bruce stood where he had stopped
at Jan's entrance. He was a little
dazed. Not from the cut—from life—
that was all. Jan saw htm. spoke
gently, unemotionally:—
"You've hurt your hand. Come let
me fix it—a little cold water."
Bruce went with him. docilely. Baruska had gone,   They followed her.
i A long silence wns left behind them,
j verv long.   It had growr. dark.   The
1 supper  was  on   the  tnble.  untasted.
j Paull stood at the window.   She said,
her lone dull. In the very corpse of a
voice:—
"Daylight."
There was blood on the tahlpcloth—
from  Bruce's hand.    Carl's  eyes had
J never left  it.   He slumped suddenly
'•into a chair nnd took his head between his handSj   He said, unheliev-
indv. imploringly: —
"Oh—my—God!"
CHAPTER   XI
"Pnull?"
"Cirl."
"I have to leave you. darling—dar-
.IrV	
"Don't think about It now lie—closer—feel mv arms about you. Carl?
See. how tightly I hold you—nothing
can really take you away."
Continued >'ext Wd*
■P.P. Harrison, M.LA.
^rVinnl Rpnnrt snrl    Albert w'atsou, Jack wmiams, gu-i
scnooi nepon ana |bert Davi Si John DakerBi Je8aie Robj
Promotion List
(Continued from Page Three)
Herose, Eunice Devlin, Billy West-
Held, Tsuglo Iwasa, David Bell, Tsu-
yuko Yaguchi, equul, Sakae Fuzlmo-
to, Irene Bonora and Tuelmu freloni
equal, Lily Tobaeco.
Promoted trom Sr. IV to Jr. V—
ertson, Miirie Jackson (on trial), Annie Fong   (on trial).
Writing Cei-tiflcates—Kiyomi Ampi,
Annie Brown, Lillian Docharty, Kitty
Jackson, Helen Lawrence, Viola Mar-
tinolli, Uamelso Tahara, Mttsko Ya-
gauchi, Nobuko  Yano.
Dlv. X, tirades 8r. II, and Jr. DI
C. Carey, tencher.   No. on Roll, 37,
,,     , ,, ,. ,      ,,, Lates, 3, No. with perfect attendances,
Masako    Iwasa,    Hanaye    Nakauchi,; ,,r   Dq,.„„„,       .    ..    . „,„
„.'„.■„     ,.„....]-■'• Percentage ot attendance, 90.8.
Honor Cards, Grade Jr. Ill—Toni-
Shunko Saito, Charlie Fong, Arthur
Ramsell, Betty O'Brien, Nellie Rom-1
sell, Jean Somervllle, Sumeye Okuda, I
Hideko Tsuruuka, Jack Boag, Tom,
Tso, Deslay Harrison, Margaret Shortt
Mabel Somervllle, Harry Waterlield, I
Darrel Thomson. '
Dlv. VII, Grades Sr. Ill nnd Jr. IV |
G. McFadyen, teacher. No. on roll,!
33, No. ot lates, 2, Perfect attendau-
ces, 26, Percentage ot attendance, 98.
Honor Cards, Grade IV, Jr.,—Al-j
bert Hicks, Fumlko Motsubachl, Rob-!
ert Mitchell. Grade 11. Sr.—Tetsua |
Aoki,  Keen   Mah,  Dorothy   Hunt.
my Conti,  Dennis  Shields,  Progress,' >'°naga.
Dlr. XII, Grade I
C. Richardson, teacher, No. on roll,
31, Lates, 3, Percentage of attendance
115.5.
Honor Cards—Yukio Aida, Hirowo
Aoki, Michiho Ampi, Kaoru Klmoto,
Kiuya lkegami, Yutaha Sugimori.
Honor Rolls—Proficiency, Hlrowo Aoki; Proficiency, Regularity and
Punctuality, Yukio Alda; Regularity
aud Punctuality, Michiko Ampi, Ter-
uo, Hara, Yutaba Sugimori, Namjo
Kawagauchi, Shigeki Sora, Masaaki
Tsuruoka; Deportment, Teteyuko Kl-
Irene O'Brien. Grade Sr. II— Jenny
Cheung, Dorothy Thomson, Progress,
Betty Brown.
Honor ttolle—Proficiency, Dennis
Shields (Jr. Ill); Proficiency, Dorothy Thomson (Sr.Il;) Deportment,
Irene O'Brien; Regulartly and Punctuality, John Martin. Lewis Buchanan, Masato Sora. Kakuichlro Suyama,
Mtyokl Kadoguchl.
Promotion List, from Sr. II to Jr.
Ill—Dorothy Thomson, Pauline Harrison, Jenny Cheung, Kakuchlrn Suyama. Kenneth Gibson, Darcy Harrison
Honor    Roll—Proficiency,    Albert
Hicks   (Grade  IV, Jr.),  Tesuo  Aoki   Horb<'rt Woo<,s' Marguerite Good. Yo.
(Grade III, Sr.); Deportment, violet sl"-na Kln,ot0' Joh" J,»rt|n, Dorothy
Barrister, Solicitor,
Notary Public
Main Office
Courtenay       Phone 258
Local Offlce
Cumberland Hotel in Evenings.
Telephone  115R or  V
Telephone
Courtenay 226
Telephone
Cumberland, 150
Keep Cool!
Summer Drinks
Lemonade Powder, Per tin   25t?
Lime Juice Cordial, quarts, each  50(?
C. & B. Lemoncup, Orangecup and Limecup 40^
or 2 for 75£
Hire's Ginger Beer, Root Beer and Ginger Ale Extracts
SPECIALS
Swat the Fly
Fly Tox   1 Fly Tox Sprayer @ 50c; lBottle of Fly
Deal      Tox, large; Value $1.25. d»-|   AA
..3 for 10c
 Z5<!
Fly Pads	
Rubber Fly Swats, long handle, each..
Full stock of Fresh Fruits and Vegetables
Bing Cherries, Plums, Apricots, Peaches, Pineapples
Cantelopes, Water Melon, Bananas, Oranges, Lemons,
and Grape Fruit, etc.
New Spuds, Fresh Green Peas, Tomatoes, New Carrots
Turnips, Green Onions, Lettuce, Cabbage, Cauliflower
and Onions, etc.
LOCAL STRAWBERRIES
"Leave Your Order Now"
for
PRESERVING LOGANBERRIES AND APRICOTS
PLACE YOUR ORDER NOW!
MATT BROWN'S GROCERY
Automobile Side Curtains Repaired
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
Also Harness Repairs
E. L. SAUNDERS
THE FAMILY SHOE REPAIRERS
zi, Hazel Gordon, Sawako Tkegama,
Dot Smith, Norman Raga, Hughio
Strachan, George High, Lem Wong,
Alfred Buttress. Chrissie Robertson,
Bobby Brown, Mnsato Sara, Lille
Waterfleld, Lewis Buchanan, Alfred
Bouchl.
Promoted from Jr. Ill to Sr. Ill-
Dennis Shields, Tommy Conti. Gordon Devoy, Ltzzie Conn, Toshiki Ohar-
a, Irene O'Brien, Iwoa Hara, Mllford
Devlin. Phyllis Robertson.
IHt. XI, Grade II
J. E. Robertson, teacher. No. on
Roll 34, Lates, 2, Perfect attendance,
Percentage of attendance, 96.83. •
Honor Cards—Laureen Freloni. Lily
Saunders. Edith Williams and Ellen
Somervllle. equal (Sr. II). Jr. II—
Ethel Sh,ellito, Toyoko Yano, Mulru-
mie Chow.
Honor   Roll—Proficiency,   Laureen
Freloni,   (Sr.   II);  Proficiency, Ethel
Shelllto,  (Jr. II); Deportment, Edith
yn  stacey,  George Ogakl,  Margaret wmiatna;   Regularity and Punctual-
| lty, Toyoko  Yano. Bobby Weir, Na-
zuiui Yoshikutnl, Rena Bono.
lty. Robert Mitchell.
Promotion List, from Grade IV, Jr.
to Grade IV Sr—Albert Hicks. Fumlko Matsabachl, Robert Mitchell, Masako Hara, William Conn, Michiko
Yamamoto, Hatsue Ynmazaki, Alma
Ellis, Alkera Saito, Edna Williams,
William Hunden, Violet Soavarda, Cleo
Gibson, Masayluki Mali (las ttwo on
trial).
Promoted trom Grade III Sr. to
Grade IV. Jr.—Tetsuo Aoki, Keen Mall
Ronald Spooner, Sakae Alda, Bobby
Rutherford, Norma Cavellero. Dorothy Hunt. Mlnaru Nakanishl, William
Ramsell. Leone Shrader, Fanny Toy,
Elichi Yoshikumi, George Nicholas.
Dlv. IX, Grade III  Sr. and Jr.
B. M. Blckle, teacher. No. on roll,
36, Lates 1, Perfect attendances, 21,
Percentage of attendance, 96.1.
Honor CardB. Grade III, Sr—Lillian Docherty, Oswald Wycherley, Wil-
lard Gilmour.    Grade  III, Jr.—Evci-
SCOTTISH
LAUNDRY
FIRST CLASS WHITE LAUNDRY SERVICE
r^7'   Special Family Laundry Rate   ^£J
also expert
DYERS AND DRY CLEANERS
A Trial Order Will Convince You.
Orders left at the Ritz Cafe, Telephone 150
Cumberland, will receive prompt attention
Armstrong.
Honor Rolls—Proficiency. Lillian
Docherty (Grade III, Sr.); Proficiency, Margaret Armstrong (Grade III,
Jr.); Punctuality and Regularity, Kl-
Yoni Ampi, Margaret James, Charles
Scavarda.
Promoted  from  Grade  III,  Sr.
Grade IV, Jr.—Lillian Docherty, Wll
Promotion List, from Sr, II to Jr.
Ill—Laureen Freloni, Lily Saunders,
Edith   Williams,  Ellen   Summerville,
Bill Robertson. Mavis Sutherland, Tet-
,.| suo Kawagauchi, Yashara Kaga. Wyn-
ton   Vaughn.   Shizeo   Obara,   Jimmy
lard  Gilmour.   Kiyomi  Ampi,   Helen!Jncks0"'  Daviliena Derbyshire, John
Lawrence,  Oswald   Wveherlev   vinia  Ts°'  Ketayi  Kiyonaga, Alex Robert
son.
Oswald   Wycherley,  Viols
Martinelll and Knneko Tahara, equal.
Mltsko Yagauchi, Annie Brown, Jackie      Promotion List, from Jr. II to Sr.
Graham  (on trial). II-Ethel    Shelllto,    Toyoka    Yano,
Promoted from Grade lit. Jr. to! Maimmie Chow, Allan Mitchell, Reno
Grade III, Sr.—Margaret Armstrong. 1 Bono. Cliizuru Okuda, Belle Wong,
Josio Mah, George Ogakl. Margaret! Barbara McNeil. Kautni Yoshikumi,
James. Evelyn Stacey, Dorothy Prior,1 Shlnya Tateyama, Hideo Matukara,
Leone Brown, Rosina. Deconlnk. Bea-j Hironii Salto, Violet Tobacco, Reta
trice Braes, Peggy Roberts. Lavlnla; Baird, Shizue Koto, Kazuo Yoshikunu,
Thoburn, Elizabeth Baird, Willie High  Funii Makimoto.
Promotion List, from Grade 1 B to
Grade 1 A—Kaoru Klmoto, KInya lkegami, Yutaka Sugimori, Namio Kawagauchi, Noboru Fuzimoto, Isoa Ynmazaki.. Lem Hung, Mltsugl Arakl, Shiz-
ekl Sora, Masaaki Tsuruoka, Bessie
King, Chow Wing Park (on trial),
Hironii Kaga (trial), Jackie Yee Tol
(on trial), Umcko Tateyama (trial).
Promotion List from Orade I A. to
Grade II B.-Yuklo Alda. Horowo Aoki
Michiko Ampi, Teruo Hara, Chlyoko
Nakauchi, .Marryko Salto, Toshiko
Yano, George Ogakl, Yoshlml Yaga-
auchl, Toshiko Yamamoto, Shoji Kiyonaga, Sueyoshl Ogahl.
I>lT. XIII, Grade I
P. Hunden, teacher. No. on roll, 40,
Attendance, 90.2, Perfect attendances,
20, Lates, 7.
Honor.Cards, Grade I Sr.—Reginald
Watson, Iris Watson, Ray Rees, Helen
Robertson. Grade I, Jr.—Linda Cavallero, Dorothy Brown, Helen Eadie.
Rolls of Honor—Proficiency, Muriel Maxwell (Grade I, Sr.); Proficiency, Linda Cavellero (Grade I Jr.);
Deportment, Iris Watson; Regularity
and Punctuality, Jack Bennle, BUI
Nicholas, Joe Tomassi, Jack, O, Brlen
Frank Weir.
Promotion List trom Grade I Sr. to
Grade II Jr.—Muriel Maxwell, Reginald Watson, Iris Watson, Ray Rees,
Helen Robertson, Weldon Stacey,
Gwen Rutherford, Betty Shortt, Doreen Henderson, Frank Weir, Helen
Shearer, Margaret Graham, Peter Edmonds, Gladys Woods, George Shelllto,
Promotion List from Grade I Jr. to
Grade I Sr.-Llnda Cavallero, Dorothy Brown, Helen Eadie, Andrew
High, Mary Tobacco, Dorothy Hassel,
Tommy Boag, Willie Armstrong, Bill
Nicholas, Jack Bennle, Leroy Richardson, Gloria Summerville, Jack
O'Brien, Bert Williams, Andrew Harvey, Tom Bates.
Coal Too Valuable
To Burn In Stove
(Continued from page 1
WHISTLE   WHISTLE   WHISTLE
The Drink that quenches Thirst!
Buy it by the case for home use—phone in your order
—and we deliver.
Drinks of all Flavors
GOLD STAR BOTTLING WORKS
Phone 01
Courtenay
Vancouver-Courtenay Transportation
Telephone 144 q^ Mnl Bfci courtenay
Agent ln Courtenay: Mr, A. B. Ball
CLOSED WEDNESDAY AFTERNOONS ONLY
Service and promptness still our motto.
TOWING & FREIGHTING - REGULAR FREIGHT SERVICES
Powell River, Alert Bay and all Way Points every Tuesday.
Courtenay, Comox and Way Points every Wednesday.
Tugs and Scows for hire.   Boats for charter.
Warehouses and Docks at Vancouver, foot of Bidwell street, and
Courtenay, B.C.
RILEY'S TRANSFER
Orders left at Henderson's Candy Store will receive
fig^     PROMPT ATTENTION     =^P$
COAL     —     GENERAL HAULING     —     WOOD
of all descriptions
David Hunden, Junr.
and the coal shales were. It properly
utilized, of more value than the coal
Itself.
The results to be obtained from
coal from different mines and even
from different seams differs greatly.
By the Berglus liquifying process It
has been found possible to convert
from 20 to 50 per cent of the weight
of raw coal into oil, refined into gasoline, kerosene, fuels and oils. It has
been found possible from a certain
grade of bituminous coal to manufacture gasoline at 9 cents per gallon.
Much money has been spent. Mr.
Davie says, ln aid of agriculture, fisheries and forestry, but mining had
not received due consideration by the
Provincial authorities. Coal mining
is on the decline owing to the competition of fuel oil, and tbe plan suggested, which Is leading to such wonderful discoveries particularly In
France and Germany is the logical
solution. Bigger profits for the operators would give steady and profitable
employment to tbe miners. This In
turn would benefit the farmers hy
providing a home market. The merchant would find a ready buying public. The lumberman would find a
larger outlet for his produce through
Increased building. Mr. Davie believes this plank to be the most important In the platform he Is presenting to his constituency.
—Nanaimo Herald.
TRIANGLE TOUR OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA
Visit Jasper National Park and Prince
Rupert. Combined rail and steamship
vacation tour islde trip to Anyox and
Stewart may be included). Stop at
Jasper Park Lodge, golf, tennis, boating, swimming, minimum climbing,
hiking, dancing, radio, motion pictures.
A wonderful opportunity to become acquainted with your own province. For
full particulars apply E. W. Blckle,
Telephone 85,  Cumberland,  B.C.
In Mernoriam
In loving memory of u kind and lov-
liiH hunband and father. Silvio Maroc-
rhl, who died In the Victoria Jubilee
Hospital. July 7th, 1927.
He never failed to do his bent.
His heart was true and tender.
He toiled hard for those he lovt-d
Then left us to remember.
A shadow rests upon our home
We mlH3 hla vacant placo,
Wher'er'e we look, wher'er'e we turn,
We see" his vacant place.
Beside his  grave we  often  stand,
With hearts both crushed and sore.
But in this gloom the sweet  words
come
Not dead—but gone before.
Inserted  by  hla   loving  wife  and
children, K. Marocchi, Rosle and Nor-
Vacation Time
is here again, with its call to the Great Outdoors. In
the course of the next few weeks, thousands of people
will forsake the cities to seek rest and recreation by
lake and stream and in the depths of the cool green
Forests.
Remember!
This is the month of July when the Fire Hazard is at
its height. Be rigidly careful with Fire. Get your
camp fire permit; have it always with you and follow
its simple instruction. The consciousness of doing
your part to Protect the Forests will add materially
to your enjoyment of them.
ti
BRITISH COLUMBIA FOREST SERVICE.
Final Clearance
For Pay Day
Just 9 Dresses Left    j    Balance Ladies' Hats
Flat-Crepes, Satins, etcj
SATURDAY ONLY •
SATURDAY ONLY
$4.35 I    95c
 , .:  :
SUMMER DRESSES  j  MENS' DRESS SOCKS j
Voiles, Broadcloths, etcj  All Wool, regular 75<r j
SATURDAY ONLY :  SATURDAY ONLY i
$1.95 j   45c I
■
NO DEPOSITS—NO EXCHANGES—NO REFUNDS !
ON THESE PAY DAY SPECIALS :
John the Hatter Ltd. !
Alberni
CUMBERLAND
Nanaimo
Cumberland Supply
The CASH Store
Supplying mir City,   This is'the object we have in view, and
every month brings us nearer to our objective.   We are trying
our best lo provide you with Groceries nt Reasonable Cost, ami
the  response has been Justifying.
TODAY'S PRICES
Fels Naptha Soap, per carton. KOc; 3 bars for	
White WnniliK'r Soap. 4 bars for 	
Sunlight Soap, per carton	
Life Boy Soap. 3 Imrs 	
While   Swan   Washing   Powder,  per   pkg	
Royal Crown Washing Powder  ,
Hinso, 3 for 25c or large pkg	
Washing Soda, (i lb for...	
Lux  Toilet  Soap.  S   for    	
Lux   Flake  Soap.   2   for      	
Robin Hood Rapid Oats (china) 	
Robin Hood Rapid Oais (plain) 	
Quick Quaker Oats   (china)   	
Quick Quaker Oals (plain) 	
Quaker or Kclnggs Corn Flakes, 2 for 	
Puffed Illcc per pkg 	
Puffed wheat, per pkg	
Kollogga  Pep,  per  pkg  	
(Jnld llnst. per pkg, 	
Grape  Nuts,  per   pkg	
Shredded Wheat, or Mutton., imr pkg	
Choice  fiulk Tea  tier  Iti   	
Our Special Royal Purple Tea, per tb 	
We can recommend this tea as being as good n« higher
Priced Tea.    Keep your Coupons—enclosed—for
Valuable Gift
Nabob Tea. per n>    	
Malklns Best Tea. pe rib  	
Fresh Ground Coffee (high grade), per lb 	
.Malklns Best. Nabob and Blue Ribbon Coffee, per lb .
Itowats Worchesterghlre Sauce, per bottle 	
Rowate Worcestershire Sauce, small, per bottle 	
Heinz Worcheatershlre Sauce, largo, por bottle 	
Heinz Tomato Ketchup, per bottle 	
Clark's Tomato Catsup, per bottle   24c)
Libby's Tomato Catsup, per bottle   270
Rowat's Sweet Mixed Pickles, large bottle  050
FRESH FRUITS-CHERRIES—BANANA8-CANTDL0JJPB
ORANGES   APPLES-STRAWBERRIES
AT LOWEST PRICES
Cumberland Supply
The CASH Store
250
250
250
. 250
. 280
280
280
250
250
. 250
430
330
430
330
250
170
150
170
380
170
150
050
.700
750
750
550
700
350
250
450
310
Phone 155
Phone 155 PAGE SIX
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B.C.
FRIDAY,  JULY  6th,  1928
A PUBLIC MEETING
in the Ilo-Ilo Theatre to
be addressed by Hon. J.
D. McLean, Premier of British Columbia, J. W. McKenzie, the liberal
candidate and P. P. Harrison. If you are interested in the welfare of
British Columbia and especially     jl/I^v I    1¥7     Ail*
Comox District be present 8 p.m.     j HO lis,     JUIV      </lll
TWELVE years of social reform and continued
advancement under Liberal administration have
brought forward Dr. MacLean as our Man of the Hour.
He has been intimately associated with every measure
of reform during twelve strenuous years of office as Provincial Secretary, Minister of Health, Minister of
Finance, Minister of Education and Premier of British
Columbia.
The Liberal Government has kept faith with the working people who build the prosperity of this country.
The Liberal Government has a record of achievement
with which no other administration has ever come
before the electorate.
Are we going to let Dr. MacLean continue the policy
that is making our Province famous, that is bringing
dollars and cents to every workingman and woman in
British Columbia?
Are we going to accept the record of the Liberal Administration and show them our confidence by again
reposing in them the trust they have so completely
proved themselves worthy of and able to carry on?
Twelve years have given the Government a complete
grasp of the needs of the common people of this Province. Is it likely that this knowledge will benefit these
people if an untried number of men have to start all over
again at Victoria?
Something accomplished, something done, has marked
twelve years of Liberal Administration. As voters,
we know what has been done for us, and appreciate it.
We approve of Dr. MacLean's P. G. E. Policy. . . . we
know that further reductions in taxation will follow....
and that Dr. MacLean has pledged himself and his Government to develop the agricultural area and natural
resources of this Province.
It is a natural and human thing for us to show our appreciation and gratitude for these accomplishments.... to
show our approval of Dr. MacLean's policy of progressive and constructive legislation by returning him
to power on July 18th and electing the Liberal can-
didates to support him.
VOTE FOR
Mayor J. W. McKenzie, Jr.
Your Liberal Candidate
Vote L
Personal Mention
Mrs. Wood and Mr. Furnlval Wilcox
of Nanaimo spent the holiday week
end at Royston the guests of the Rev.
and Mrs. E. 0. Robathan.
Mr. Brian Nash, examiner for the
Associated Boards of the Royal Academy and Royal College of Music,
London, England, visited Cumberland
on Friday last. He left on Saturday
spending the holiday week end at the
Elk Hotel, Comox.
• •   •
Mr. Donald Watson, of New Westminster spent last week end in town
with his mother Mr. M. Watson.
• «   •
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Rae, of Nanaimo spent last week end the guests
of Mrs. M. Watson.
• •   •
Mrs. Nash and son Bobble left Cumberland oil Monday of this week for
Vancouver where they will spend a
vacation.
Miss T.  Galllvan  left Cumberland
on Monday for Vancouver where she
will spend the summer ln taking
course at U.B.C.
«   •   *
Mr. Galllvan returned to Comox
on Sunday last. He will spend a few
days there before Joining his sister ln
Vancouver.
• •   *
Miss Jean MacNaughton, left on
I Wednesday for Vancouver where she
i will spend a vacation the guest ot
I her friend Miss Shirley Bate.
• *   *
The Misses Pearl and Ellen Hunden
left town on Wednesday on an extended vacation in the Eastern United States.
• *   «
Miss Edith Hood left Cumberland
on Saturday for Victoria. She will
Bpend the vacation with her parents
Rev. and Mrs. James Hood.
• *   *
Miss Barbara Phillips, of Victoria,
is spending her vacation In Cumberland, the guest of Mr. and Mrs. G. W.
Clinton.
• •   *
MIsb Beo Keeling, of Vancouver,
spent the holiday week end, the guest
of Mr. and Mrs. Alan and Mrs. E. H,
Nunns. She returned to her home on
Monday accompanied by her sister
Miss Dorothy Keeling who spent last
week fn town.
• •   •
Mfss Eleanor McKee, of Vancouver,
arrived In town on Sunday of this
week to Bpend a vacation, the guest of
her friend Miss Helen Parnham.
• •   »
Miss  Phyllis  Burrows motored  to
Victoria Saturday last, where she will
spend a few days before proceeding
to her home In Vernon to spend
month's vacation there.
• •   •
Mr. James Miller, of Vancouver, arrived  in  Cumberland   Saturday  and
sepnd the holiday week end here.
• •   •
Messrs. T. Hobbs, C. Spence and H.
E. Spence journeyed to Nanaimo on
Saturday last and returned Monday
night.
• •   •
Mr. J. Davis and family arrived In
town on Sunday to spend a few days
with his sister, Mrs. J. Rees, at Co
mox Lake.
KBffSLl
:A«rM* with Baby.
 l has been used for
bottle-fed babies  for
three generations. Write
The Borden Company
Limited, Vancouver, for
Free Feeding Charts
and Welfare
Booklets
■
■
a
a
Smokers'
Supplies
Pipes
Pouches
Cigarettes
Tobaccos
Cigars
also a full line ot
High Grade Chocolates
at
A. Henderson's
Before she goes, take her picture with your
KODAK
With a Kodak it's easy to make the kind of
pictures you want when you want them.
We'll gladly show you Kodaks and how simple it is
to make first-class pictures the Kodak way. Just stop
at our Kodak counter—there is plenty to interest
you here.
Autographic Kodaks from $6.50 up
Brownies from $2.00 up
All the Eastman Accessories
Get Your Films Crystal Finished at
LANG'S DRUG STORE
Mr. and Mrs. C. Brown and Mr. H.
Ellis, Sr., spent the week end in
Nanaimo.
A   •   •
Mr. W. Wilson, manager of No. 5
mine spent the week end at his home
in South Wellington.
■   •   »
Miss Irma Knowlton returned to
Cumberland on Monday of this week
after spending a two weeks vacation
in Victoria.
Mrs. Wm. Milllgan, of Regina, arrived in Cumberland on Saturday last
and will spend a two months vacation
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dallos.
»   •   •
Mr. George Henderson motored to
Victoria   last   Friday.
Mr. J. Edwards, of Campbell River,
who was hurt in a car accident on
Monday is doing well at the Cumberland General Hospital.
Fruito Jelly Powder
The NEW JELLY
in Powdered Form—in 5oz. Packets
GUARANTEED TO SET IN
THE HOTTEST WEATHER
obtainable only at
Mumford's Grocery
Phone 71 Cumberland
"IF YOU GET IT AT MUMFORD'S—IT'S GOOD!"
PLACE YOUR ORDER NOW FOR PRESERVING
APRICOTS
For the Warm Days ♦ ♦
Hatchways Underwear—No Buttons to bother about,
just the desired garment for these days price $1.60
per suit, sizes from 34 to 44.
No Button Underwear—Forsyth's no button Combinations gives good wear, per suit $1.00.
Boys' Merino Combinations—a good assortment for
the Boys, most sizes at 89c per suit.
Men's Bathing Suits—All wool, Penmans make, guaranteed, $2.95 to $3.95.
Ladies' Bathing Suits—A good selection of the newest
in Ladies' Bath Suits, see our selection.
Boys! and Girls' All Wool Bathing Suits—A good variety to choose from at popular prices.
Ladies' Voile Dresses—Several nice designs, and a fair
assortment of colors, prices $2.95 and $3.95.
Ladies Spun Silk Dresses—In a variety of colorings,
price $3.50 each,
Ladies' Summer Undervests—In white and pink. Price
35c or 3 for $1.00.
For a good assortment of the leading lines in Ladies'
Underwear, ask to see some of our new numbers.
SUTHERLAND'S

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